Elizabeth WayDr. Elizabeth Way

Visiting Assistant Professor

Contact

Office: C5h Tribble Hall

Phone: (336) 758-4849

Office Hours Fall 2014: Mondays, 12:30-3:00pm, and by appt.

Email: wayea@wfu.edu

Website: http://wfu.academia.edu/ElizabethWay

Degrees

PhD University of Georgia

MA Durham University, England

Post-Baccalaureate Certificate in Women’s and Gender Studies University of North Carolina-Greensboro

BA Wake Forest University

Areas of Interest

19th-Century British and Global Literature and Culture

Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies

Feminist Theory

Poetics and Genre Studies

The Gothic

Literature and Science

Courses Taught at Wake Forest

WRI 111 Science / Fiction(s)

WRI 111 Men, Women, and Gendered Rhetoric

WRI 111 Novel Cartographies: Fact, Fiction, and Mapping One’s Journeys

ENG 150 Fearful Symmetry: Life, Art, and the Shape of Our Nightmares

ENG 160 Introduction to British Literature

ENG 165 Dreams, Vision(s) and the British Imagination

ENG 165 Innocence and Experience in British Literature

ENG 351/651: Gender and the Global Gothic

Book Project

Romantic Compositions: Gender, Genre, and the Female Imagination 1790-1832 (in preparation)

My book proposes a new consideration of the intersections of gender and genre within literary Romanticism to include multi-generic works by women writers as a central form in the period, to present a poetics of home and exile in the writings of several major women writers whose representations of domestic and exilic experiences hinge on these generic hybrid constructs, and to reconsider the poiesis of home and exile through the narrative dwelling of these creative practices as écriture féminine housed under the roof of female-authored Romantic texts. Writers and their works considered in this study include: Helen Maria Williams, Charlotte Smith, Mary Wollstonecraft, Dorothy Wordsworth, Jane Austen, Mary Shelley, Felicia Hemans, and Letitia Elizabeth Landon.

Selected Publications

“Teaching Mary Seacole in a First-Year Writing Seminar.” Teaching Anglophone Caribbean Literature. Ed. Supriya M. Nair. Options for Teaching Series. New York: MLA, 2012. 380-404.

Review, Gothic Realities: The Impact of Horror Fiction on Modern Culture, by L. Andrew Cooper, Jefferson, NC: McFarland, 2010. Gothic Studies 15.2 (November 2013): 114-16.

Review, Playing to the Crowd: London Popular Theatre, 1780-1830, by Frederick Burwick, New York: Palgrave, 2011 for Romanticism 20.2 (July 2014): 200-02.

“Mary Seacole.” Nineteenth-Century Literature Criticism. Gale Cengage Learning. Layman-Poupard Publishing. Invited guest editor for forthcoming entry on Seacole. Under contract, June 2014.

Additional Information 

 

 

 


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