Faculty in the Division of World Languages, Literatures and Cultures are active in their areas of specialization. Departments in our Division are committed to fostering an environment where research and creative activity thrive; research takes our students and faculty across the globe in the pursuit of scholarly engagement. Here you will find a sampling of our faculty's recent publications, exemplifying our committment to active engagement. Click on images to learn more about these publications.
Recent Books by Faculty:
Recent Articles by Faculty:
[it] shakes my whole breathing being: Rethinking Gender with Translation in Anne Carson’s “A Fragment of Ibykos Translated Six Ways”
Author: Adrienne K. Ho Rose
Konturen, Volume 10: Re-thinking Gender in Reading, (2019): 126-151.
Author: Sabine I. Gölz
Konturen, Volume 10: Re-thinking Gender in Reading, (2019): 22-53.
Unshackling the Ocean: Screening Affect and Memory in Guy Deslauriers’s Passage du Milieu~The Middle Passage
Author: Anny Curtius
Celluloid Chains: Slavery in the Americas through Film, edited by Rudyard J. Alcocer, Kristen Block, & Dawn Duke, University of Tennessee Press, 2018, pp. 121-146.
Narrativizing foreclosed history in ‘postmemorial’ fiction of the Algerian war in France: October 17, 1961, a case in point
Author: Michel Laronde
Reimagining North African immigration. Identities in flux in French literature, television, and film, (Edited by Véronique Machelidon & Patrick Saveau, Manchester UP, 2018), 134-152
On the interpretation and processing of exhaustivity: Evidence of variation in English and French clefts
Author(s): Emilie Destruel Johnson, Joseph DeVeaugh-Geiss
Journal of Pragmatics, Volume 138, December 2018, Pages 1-16.
Etat présent du XVIIe siècle
Author(s): Roland Racevskis with co-authors Russell Ganim, Nicholas Paige, Volker Schröder, Eric Turcat, and Ellen Welch
French Review 91.2 (December 2017): 13-34.
In 1960s Egypt a group of writers exploded onto the literary scene, transforming the aesthetic landscape. Space in Modern Egyptian Fiction explores how this literary generation presents a marked shift in the representation of rural, urban and exilic space, reflecting a disappointment with the project of the postcolonial nation-state in Egypt.