Displaying 76-90 of 371

Joseph Conrad

Joseph Conrad was a master prose stylist, widely regarded as one of the greatest English-language novelists. Writing in the heyday of the British Empire, Conrad drew upon his experiences in the French and later the British Merchant Navy to create short stories and novels that reflect aspects of a worldwide empire while also plumbing the depths of the human soul.


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Charles R. Cooper

Charles R. Cooper an emeritus professor at the University of California, San Diego served as coordinator of the Third College (now Thurgood Marshall College) Composition Program at the University of California, San Diego, and co-director of the San Diego Writing Project, one of the National Writing Project Centers. He advised the National Assessment of Educational Progress writing study and coordinated the development of California's first statewide writing assessment. He taught at the University of California, Riverside; the State University of New York at Buffalo; and the University of California, San Diego. Co-editor, with Lee Odell, of Evaluating Writing and Research on Composing: Points of Departure, and he was co-author, with Rise Axelrod, of the best-selling textbooks The St. Martin's Guide to Writing and The Concise St. Martin's Guide to Writing, as well as Reading Critically, Writing Well.


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Timothy Corrigan

Timothy Corrigan is a professor of English and Cinema Studies at the University of Pennsylvania. His work in Cinema Studies has focused on modern American and contemporary international cinema. He received a B.A. from the University of Notre Dame and completed graduate work at the University of Leeds, Emory University, and the University of Paris III. His other books include New German Film: The Displaced Image (Indiana UP); The Films of Werner Herzog: Between Mirage and History (Routledge); Writing about Film (Longman/Pearson); A Cinema without Walls: Movies and Culture after Vietnam (Routledge/Rutgers UP); Film and Literature: An Introduction and Reader (Routledge); Critical Visions in Film Theory (Bedford/St. Martin’s), also with Patricia White; American Cinema of the 2000s (Rutgers UP), and The Essay Film: From Montaigne, After Marker (Oxford UP), winner of the 2012 Katherine Singer Kovács Award for the outstanding book in film and media studies. He has published essays in Film Quarterly, Discourse, and Cinema Journal, among other collections, and is also an editor of the journal Adaptation and a former editorial board member of Cinema Journal. In 2014, he received the Society for Cinema and Media Studies Award for Outstanding Pedagogical Achievement.


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David Courard-Hauri

David Courard-Hauri is an Associate Professor of Environmental Science and Policy at Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa. At Drake, Dr. Courard-Hauri teaches courses on Environmental Science, Climate Change Science and Policy, Quantitative Methods in Environmental Decision Making, and Ecological Economics. With a PhD in Chemistry from Stanford University, and a Masters in Public Affairs from Princeton's Woodrow Wilson School, Dr. Courard-Hauri seeks in his research to combine aspects of environmental science, economics, and public policy in his work modeling economic consumption and its environmental impacts. He walks to work, and in his spare time cares for a multitude of fruit trees and berries in his yard.


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Michelle Cox

Michelle Cox is an assistant professor of English at Bridgewater State College in Massachusetts, where she teaches first-year composition courses dedicated to second-language writers, as well as a range of undergraduate and graduate writing workshops and seminars on writing theory, research, and pedagogy.  She directs the college’s Writing Across the Curriculum program, is a member of the college’s ESL Advisory Board, and a member of the CCCC Committee on Second Language Writing.  In addition to Second-Language Writing in the Composition Classroom (Bedford/St. Martin’s, 2006), she coedited Reinventing Identities in Second Language Writing (NCTE, 2010) with Jay Jordan, Christina Ortmeier-Hooper, and Gwen Gray Schwartz. She organized the Northeast Writing Across the Curriculum Consortium (NEWACC), a regional organization for WAC directors.  Her research interests include second-language writing, workplace writing, and rhetorical genre theory.


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Stephen Crane

Stephen Crane (November 1, 1871–June 5, 1900) was the author of The Red Badge of Courage and Maggie: A Girl of the Streets. He died in 1900 at the age of 28.


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Bruce Crauder

Bruce Crauder received his B.A. from Haverford College and his M.S. and Ph.D. from Columbia University. After post-doctoral positions at the Institute for Advanced Study, the University of Utah, and the University of Pennsylvania, Crauder came to Oklahoma State University, where he is now Professor of Mathematics and Associate Dean. Crauder’s research in algebraic geometry has resulted in 10 refereed articles in as many years in his specialty, three-dimensional birational geometry.


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Clare Haru Crowston

Clare Haru Crowston (Ph.D., Cornell University) teaches at the University of Illinois, where she is currently associate professor of history. She is the author of Fabricating Women: The Seamstresses of Old Regime France, 1675-1791, which won the Berkshire and Hagley Prizes. She edited two special issues of the Journal of Women's History, has published numerous journal articles and reviews, and is a past president of the Society for French Historical Studies.


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Robert Cullen

Robert Cullen is professor emeritus of English at San Jose State University, where he taught a wide range of courses in writing, rhetoric, composition pedagogy, and American literature..


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Jonathan S. Cullick

Jonathan S. Cullick is Professor of English and Chair of the Department of English at Northern Kentucky University. He served as Associate Director of the Composition Program at the University of Minnesota for four years and then joined the NKU faculty, serving as Director of the Writing Instruction Program for eight years. He teaches courses in writing studies, frequently incorporating service learning in writing courses, and he also teaches literature courses in the Bible, American literature, and the American South. He is a co-author of Writing in the Disciplines (Bedford/St.Martins) and the author of a number of articles and a book in literary studies. Cullick received his PhD from University of Kentucky with specialization in American literature and writing program administration.


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Wang Dan

Ms. Wang Dan is a native of Beijing. She was a post graduate student of Beijing University. She enjoys helping non-Chinese people learn the Chinese language.


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Elizabeth Davis

Elizabeth Davis is the Coordinator of the interdisciplinary Writing Certificate Program at the University of Georgia, where she is a faculty member in the Department of English. She teaches a variety of advanced writing courses and also facilitates the faculty Writing Fellows program. Her research focuses on writing and technology and she has written and presented on a variety of topics including the technological infrastructures for writing programs, and the rhetoric of Tumblr. As part of a Cohort VI member team of the Inter/National Coalition for Electronic Portfolio Research she and her colleagues at UGA are investigating assessment methods and material practices in e-portfolio pedagogy. She is co-author (with Nedra Reynolds) of Portfolio Keeping: A Guide for Students, Third Edition.


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Displaying 76-90 of 371
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