Chris Anson, along with co-authors Ian Anson and Kendra Andrews, published “Peer Review in First-Year Composition and STEM Courses: A Large-Scale Corpus Analysis of Key Writing Terms” in Composition and Big Data (Eds. Amanda Licastro and Benjamin Miller), University of Pittsburgh Press.
Ronisha Browdy — with co-authors Esther Milu, Victor del Hierro, and Laura Gonzales — published “From Cohort to Family: Coalitional Stories of Love and Survivance” in Composition Studies (Summer 2021).
Browdy’s paper “Black Women’s Rhetoric(s): A Conversation Starter for Naming and Claiming a Field of Study” was published in the Summer 2021 issue of Peitho Journal.
Daun Daemon’s poem “Bats,” originally published online in April, is included in the annual print anthology of Peeking Cat Literary (Issue 40).
Daemon’s poem “Talking,” originally published in HerWords (Black Mountain Press, Winter 2021) was republished online by Black Coffee Review (Fall 2021).
Paul Fyfe presented “Jekyll, Hyde, and the Dark Side of Digital Humanities” at the Victorians Institute’s 2021 Conference in Charlotte, NC.
Anna Gibson presented “Illuminating Serial Temporality: The Digital Dickens Notes Project” at the Victorians Institute’s 2021 Conference on October 23.
On November 6, Marsha Gordon will participate in a free Zoom discussion about Isaac Julien’s new multi-screen installation, “Lina Bo Bardi—A Marvelous Entanglement,” at the Bechtler Museum in Charlotte. The discussion, with Duke faculty members Ranjana Khanna and Josh Gibson, will take place at 2 p.m. and is free and open to the public; registration is required.
Jennifer Nolan’s article “The Clues on the Cover: Scribner, P.D. James, and the Making of a Literary Reputation” has been published in Mean Streets: A Journal of American Crime and Detective Fiction.
CHRISTIN PHELPS, JAMIE LARSEN, STACEY PIGG, REBECCA DE HAAS, MELANIE GRAHAM, AND CHRISTINE CRANFORD
Six members of the Professional Writing Program faculty presented “Choosing and Using OER Materials in Technical Communication Service Courses” at the Council for Programs in Technical and Scientific Communication (CPTSC) Annual Conference on October 29.
John Wall announces that work on the Virtual St Paul’s Cathedral Project is essentially complete. The news release from NC State University can be read here.
Wall presented a paper entitled “‘The whole congregation at one instant pour out their petitions’: Overcoming the Challenges of Implementation in the Use of the Book of Common Prayer” at the Sixteenth-Century Studies Conference, October 28–31.