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  • Contributors

Barclay Barrios is associate professor of English at Florida Atlantic University. His work focuses on writing program administration, pedagogy, and queer issues.

Martin Bickman is professor of English and President’s Teaching Scholar at the University of Colorado, Boulder, where he teaches courses pedagogy and American literature. His book Minding American Education: Reclaiming the Tradition of Active Learning (2003) won the Outstanding Book Award from the American Education Research Association. He has also edited the collections Approaches to Teaching Melville’s “Moby-Dick” (1985) and Uncommon Learning: Thoreau on Education (1999) and authored American Romantic Psychology (1980) and Walden: Volatile Truths (1992). His article “Returning to Community and Praxis: A Circuitous Journey through Literary Studies and Pedagogy” appeared in the tenth anniversary volume of Pedagogy.

Jessica Enoch is professor of English and director of the Academic Writing Program at the University of Maryland, where she teaches courses in rhetoric and composition pedagogy, feminist rhetorics, and feminist memory studies. Her work has appeared in such venues as College English, College Composition and Communication, Rhetoric Review, Rhetoric Society Quarterly, and Peitho. She recently published Domestic Occupations: Spatial Rhetorics and Women’s Work (2019).

Avilah Getzler is professor of English at Grand View University, where she has served as chair of the English department and accreditation coordinator for the university. She also teaches courses on British literature, global literature, contemporary literature, Shakespeare, and the novel.

Doug Hesse is professor and founding executive director of writing at the University of Denver, where he has been named Distinguished Scholar. He is a past president of the National Council of Teachers of English, past chair of the Conference on College Composition and Communication, past president of the Council of Writing Program Administrators, and past editor of Writing Program Administration. Previously, he taught at Illinois State University, directing the writing, graduate, and honors programs. His more than seventy-five articles and chapters focus largely on creative nonfiction, composition programs and pedagogies, and professional issues in English studies. He is coauthor with Becky Bradway of Creating Nonfiction (2009) and three other books.

Adam Hubrig teaches courses in rhetoric and composition at the University of Nebraska–Lincoln, where he is a doctoral candidate. His research, which centers on community literacy and disability studies, has appeared in the Michigan Journal of Service Learning and is forthcoming in the Journal of Multimodal Rhetorics.

Andrew Hudnall is a student at Florida Atlantic University in the MA in English program with concentration in rhetoric and composition. He works intersectionally on issues of religion, sexuality, gender, and pedagogy.

Ann Jurecic is associate professor in the Department of English at Rutgers University. Her first book, Illness as Narrative (2012), charts the emergence of personal and literary writing about illness in the twentieth century. She has just completed the second edition of Habits of the Creative Mind (2019), a collection of essays about learning to write, cowritten with Richard Miller. She is currently at work on a book about women nonfiction writers in the twentieth century titled Society of Outsiders: Women and Political Nonfiction, 1960–2001. Jurecic is associate editor for the journal Literature and Medicine and from 2015 to 2018 cowrote a book column for the medical journal Lancet.

Kenneth Lota is a PhD candidate at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, where he specializes in twentieth- and twenty-first-century American literature and film. He has taught classes in contemporary literature, popular genres, film analysis, film history, and rhetoric and composition. His dissertation explores the ways in which contemporary literary fiction reimagines and reinvents the tropes and themes of film noir and hard-boiled crime fiction. His work has previously appeared in Interdisciplinary Humanities.

Jessica Masterson is a postdoctoral research associate at the University of Nebraska–Lincoln, where she explores the intersections of literacies, democracy, and teacher preparation. Her work has appeared in English Teaching: Practice and Critique and Review of Research in Education.

Amy E. Robillard is professor of English at Illinois State University, where she teaches graduate and undergraduate courses in rhetoric, composition, and life writing. She is the author of We Find Ourselves in Other People’s Stories (2019) and the coeditor, with D. Shane Combs, of How...


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