Schedule & Abstracts

November 8-11, Cincinnati, Ohio

Friday, November 9, 2012

8:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Refreshments

You are invited to attend the Book Exhibit, 8:30 a.m.- 8:00 p.m. (Pavilion)

1. American Dialect Society - Panel 1 of 2

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Caprice 1)

Topic: Social Factors in Language Variation and Language Attitudes
Chair: Kathryn Remlinger, Grand Valley State University

1. Reevaluating Dialectal Homogeneity in St. Louis/Metro-East Illinois
Larry LaFond, Kristine Hildebrandt, Laura Wehmer, Matt Vallejo, and Andrew Ginster, Southern Illinois University-Edwardsville

2. Definite Article Deletion and Null Referentials in Academic African-American English
Erin Vobornik, Northern Illinois University

3. TH-Stopping as a Substrate Effect for Polish Americans in NYC
Luiza Newlin-Lukowicz, New York University

4. The Urban/Rural Distinction and Monophthongal (ow) in Minnestoa
Emily Nguyen, New York University

For additional panel, see session - 18

 

2. History of Critical Reception

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Caprice 2)

Topic: Open
Chair: Philip Goldstein, University of Delaware-Wilmington
Secretary: Ildi Olasz, Northwest Missouri State University

1. The Effects of Fraud: How Raders Collected their Pavier Quartos
Tara Lyons, University of Massachusetts-Dartmouth

2. A Case Study in Popular Reception: Alberta H. Burke's Austen Collection
Juliette Wells, Manhattanville College

3. As I Lay Dying and Light in August: From Anit-Naturalism to Middleclass Subversion
Philip Goldstein, University of Delaware-Wilmington

4. Recuperating Djuna Barnes
Ery Shin, University Oxford

 

3. Lessons of Forgiving

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Caprice 3)

Chair: Friederike Emonds, The University of Toledo

1. Medieval Oval and Debts
Linda Rouillard, The University of Toledo

2. Learning to Forgive to Keep Living in Instrucciones para salvar el mundo
Kathleen Thompson-Casado, The University of Toledo

3. Forgiving, Forgetting, Fatiguing? Revisiting Auschwitz through the lens of Robert Thalheim
Friederike Emonds, The University of Toledo

 

4. Spanish Cultural Studies - Panel 1 of 2

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Caprice 4)

Topic: Open
Chair: Mar Soria Lopez, Susquehanna University
Secretary: Sohyun Lee, Texas Christian University

1. Post-Imperial Nostalgia in Spanish Contemporary Pulp Fiction on the Spanish Protectorate of Morocco
Adolfo Campoy, Oakland University

2. Historical Debt and Cultural Capital: The Place of Narrative after La Ley de Memoria Histórica
Susan Divine, Westminister College

For additional panel, see session - 21

 

5. The Civil War at 150: The Fateful Lightning - Panel 1 of 6

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Salon I)

Organizer: Kathleen Diffley, University of Iowa

Topic: Temporal Turns and the Civil War
Chair: Jane E. Schultz, Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis

1. Poetics of the Divine Present: Whitman's 1850 Tribune Poems
Samuel Graber, Valparaiso University

2. National Unity and Picturesque Ruination from Tintern Abbey to Gettysburg
Christopher Hanlon, Eastern Illinois University

3. Frederick Douglass's History of the Future
Jeffrey Insko, Oakland University

5. Apocalypse Then: Southern Speculative Fiction and Civil War, 1836-1860
Coleman Hutchinson, University of Texas-Austin

For additional panels, see sessions - 22, 57, 76 (Friday), 98 & 117 (Saturday)

 

6. Realism, Reification and Revolution

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Salon H)


1. Ethics of the Homo Economicus in La Bolsa (1891) by Julián Martel
Gonzalo Aguiar, Washington University in St. Louis

2. From Wonder to Disappointment: A Typewriter’s Value in Los de abajo
Mario Bahena, Johnson C. Smith University

3. The Cerro Rico: Landmark of Financial and Moral Decadence in the Colonial Mining Boomtown of Potosí?
Claudia Cornejo Happel, The Ohio State University

 

7. Colonial Debts: Post-Modern New World Fantasies

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Salon G)

Chair: Marcia D. Nichols, University of Minnesota Rochester

1. Pocahontas Redux: Terrence Malick's The New World
Cathy Rex, University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire

2. Aliens Are the New Indians
Rebekah Starnes, Columbus State Community College

3. McCarthy's Errand: Revising the American Frontier Thesis
Jillian Sayre, University of Wisconsin-Madison

4. Major Taylor's American Dream: Romanticized Imperialism in Terra Nova
Marcia Nichols, University of Minnesota Rochester

 

8. Women in Literature - Panel 1 of 5

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Salon F)

Topic: Debts To and Gifts From Women in Literature
Chair: Jane L. Carman, Illinois State University
Secretary: Oren Whightsel, Illinois State University

1. Lady Doctors: Narrative Suture, Debt, and the Female Physician in Dr. Zay and The Bostonians
E. Stacey Decker, University of Minnesota

2. How the Body Betrays Us: Women Writers and Invisible Illness
Monica Storss, University of California Davis, MA

3. Superheroines and the Men Who Complete Them: Leeloo Complex in Luc Besson's The Fifth Element
Susana Xuxa Rodriguez, Illinois State University

For additional panels, see sessions - 25, 42, 60, & 79)

 

9. Forgiving Debts/Faire grâce à des dettes - Panel 1 of 3

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Salon E)

Chair: Eilene Hoft-March, Lawrence University

1. La dette dans les romans québécois des années 60
Marie-Dominique Boyce, Southern Connecticut State University

2. Pay(ing) Back: Filial Indebtednes in Le Clézio's L'Africain
Eilene Hoft-March, Lawrence University

For additional panels, see sessions - 26 & 43

 

10. Spanish III: Latin American Literatures & Cultures - Panel 1 of 5

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Salon D)

Topic: Open
Chair: Nancy Bird-Soto, University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee

1. Actividad versus pasividad: la escritura, la palabra y la muerte en La Furia y Otros Cuentos de Silvina Ocampo
Raisa Gorgojo Iglesias, Miami University

2. Porteño Social Life in the (Rejected) Works of the 1926 Premio Municipal
Nicolas Poppe, Ball State University

3. The Rhetoric of Indebtedness in Tomás Eloy Martínez's Santa Evita
Alison Ridley, Hollins University

For additional panels, see sessions - 27, 44, 62, & 81

 

11. Central American Narrative: Revisiting the “Novelas bananeras” at a Time of Transnational Economies, National Debt and Economic Crisis

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Salon C)

Chair: Néstor I. Quiroa, Wheaton College
Respondant: Steven Gardner, Illinois College

1. Shackled by Debt: The U.S. Economic Conquest of Honduras as Presented by Ramón Amaya Amador's Prisión Verde
Stevn Gardner, Illinois College

2. El "otro" nicaragüense en la literatura bananera costarricense: ¿Una deuda pediente?
Timothy Klingler, Wheaton College

3. La novelistica bananera de Miguel Ángel Asturias: Viento Fuerte como registro histórico de la realidad centroamericana
Néstor I. Quiroa, Wheaton College

4. Neruda's Marxism: Philosophically Informed or Utopian Retreat?
Linsey Dieckmeyer, Saint Louis University

 

12. Debt, Sex, and Morality

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Salon B)

Chair: Michael Kearns, University of Southern Indiana

1. Moral Debt in Edwidge Danticat's A Wall of Fire Rising
Julia Galbus, University of Southern Indiana

2. The Value of Grace, Or, Does Grace Marks Get What She Deserves?
Susanna Hoeness-Krupsaw, University of Southern Indiana

3. Maisie Farange as Debt, Debtor, Collatera, Creditor, and Conduit
Michael Kearns, University of Southern Indiana

4. She Owes How Much? The Female IOU in Short Fiction
Leisa Belleau, University of Southern Indiana

 

13. Short Story

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Salon M)

Topic: Open
Chair: Katy Leedy, Marquette University

1. American Laconic: Minimalism as Ironic Short Fiction toward Realism
Joseph Frank, McMaster University

2. Vitality Motif in Elizabeth Strout's Olive Kitteridge
Nataliya Shpylova-Saeed, Taras Shevchenko Institute of Literature (Kyiv, Ukraine)

3. A Broken Mirror and the Spanish Civil War in Francisco Ayala's The Lamb's Head
Chikako Maruta, Keio Univeristy, Japan

4. Thomas Hard's Short Stories: Social Bonds and Humor
Juliette Berning Schaefer, Ohio Dominican University

 

14. Closed Rehearsal

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Rookwood)

 

15. American Cultural Studies

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Rosewood)

Chair: Elizabeth Klaver, Southern Illinois University Carbondale

1. Debt in Two Broke Girls, Sex and the City, and American Pickers
Ellen Tsagaris, Independent Scholar

2. The Graphic Wisdom of Sally Draper: Mad Men, Advertising and Animism
Amy Nolan, Wartburg College

3. Indebted to Ishi: A Brain, A Body, A Multi-Storied Journey Home
Lisa L. Phillips, Illinois State University

4. Technologies of Recent Memory: DeLillo's Falling Man, the 9/11 Memorial Site, and Tragic Representation
Sarah Walker, University of Iowa

 

16. French III: Cultural Issues - Panel 1 of 3

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Julep)

Topic: Fortune-seeking and -making / Chercher et faire fortune
Chair: Marla Arbach, University of Santiago de Compostela

1. L'Avare: Pauvre petit homme riche. Le paradoxe du personage d'Harpagon dans la pièce de Molière
Preea Leelah, Oberlin College

2. "Con Artists" as Role Models?: Seventeenth-century French Contes and the Search for Power and Wealth
Anne-Marie Feat, Luther College

3. La quête de la richesse dans les textes d'enfance et de jeunes marocains et arabes
Latifa El Hadrati, Université Hassan II - Casablanca-Mohammedia

For additional panels, see sessions - 33 & 68

 

17. Peace Literature and Pedagogy

8:30 - 10:00 a.m. (Boardroom 1)

Chair: Rhonda Pettit, University of Cincinnati Blue Ash

1. Alternatives to Violence in The Hiding Place, The Autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman and Lucky
John Getz, Xavier University

2. I've Taken a Loan: Debt Bondage, Slavery and the New Slave Narratives
Kelli Lyon Johnson, Miami University Hamilton

3. Exploring Classroom Education Tools in Mathematics for Promotting Conflict Resolution and Peace across Cultures
Natalia Darling, University of Cincinnati Blue Ash

 

18. American Dialect Society - Panel 2 of 2

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Caprice 1)

Topic: Social Factors in Language Variation and Language Attitudes
Chair: Kathryn Remlinger, Grand Valley State University

1. Gangsters, Guidos, and Goombaths: Indexing Italian-American Stereotypes in the Media
Angela Tramontelli, Grand Valley State University

2. Yoopers, Trolls, and Detroiters: The Perceptual Dialectology of Michigan
Kathryn Remlinger and Angela Tramontelli, Grand Valley State University

3. Classroom Langauge Variation and Teacher Attitudes and Aptitudes
Jill Hallett, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

For additional panel, see session - 1

 

19. Multicultural Literature in the Classroom: Politics and Pedagogy - Panel 1 of 2

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Caprice 2)

Topic: Borders and Double-Consciousness in Ethnic American Literature
Chair: Melina Vizcaino-Aleman, University of New Mexico
Secretary: Sarah Chavez, University of Nebraska-Lincoln

1. The Triple Perspective Approach: Making World Literature Relevant to American Readers
Mindy Trenary, University Arkansas

2. A Connecting Link: Navigating the Inter/Racial Divide in Sui Sin Far's Mrs. Spring Fragrance
Ruth Williams, University of Cincinnati

3. Using Structures to Reimagine Borders: An Analysis of Racial, Ethnic, and National Space in Karen Tei Yamashita's I Hotel
Catherine O'Shea, University of Cincinnati

4. Dolores Huerta and the Politics of Biograhhy
Christine Beagle, University of New Mexico

For additional panel, see session - 36

 

20. Film III - Panel 1 of 2

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Caprice 3)

Topic: Latin American Cinema and Debt Crises
Chair: Juliet Lynd, Illinois State University
Secretary: Patrick Blaine, Morningside College

1. Even the Rain: Two Invasions of Globalization in Latin American Cinema
Fabrizio Cilento, Messiah College

2. "Lo prometido es deuda": Unfulfilled Promises and the Burden of Debt in El Infierno (2010)
Amy Robinson, Bowling Green State University

3. Pi ñero de León Ichaso: ¿desarticulación de los terceros espacios?
Enrique A. Giordano, University of Cincinnati

For additional panel, see session - 37

 

21. Spanish Cultural Studies - Panel 2 of 2

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Caprice 4)

Topic: Open
Chair: Mar Soria Lopez, Susquehanna University
Secretary: Sohyun Lee, Texas Christian University

1. Classing the Francoist Nation: Spanishness, Old Cinema, and the Working Class
Mar Soria, University of Missouri

2. Jump Out the Window with Vicente Escobar Bautista in Libro de un 8/1 tumbado en el espejo (ocho cuartos de gasto…partido por uno)
Stephen Luis Vilaseca, Northern Illinois University

3. El dilema del deseo y la obligacion: una figura paternal alternatives en Fuera de carta
Sohyun Lee, Texas Christian University

For additional panel, see session - 4

 

22. The Civil War at 150: The Fateful Lightning (Panel 2 of 6)

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Salon I)

Organizer: Kathleen Diffley, University of Iowa

Topic: Unsung Soldiers
Chair: Christopher Hager, Trinity College

1. Civil Wars: Nation, Race, and the Autobiographical Act in A Creek Warrior for the Confederacy
Sarah Lahey, Northwestern University

2. Black Soldiers, Black Subjects, Black Readers: Making History with William Wells Brown's The Negro in the American Rebellion
Anna Stewart, Valparaiso University

3. Reconciling the 'Innocent' Abroad: John Surratt and the Postwar Formation of Transnational Southern Identity
Sharon Kennedy-Nolle, Iona College

For additional panels, see sessions - 5, 57, 76 (Friday), 98 & 117 (Saturday)

 

23. Bodies on the Marketplace - Panel 1 of 2

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Salon H)

Chair: Ann Hall, Ohio Dominican University

1. The Body of Christ--Scouraged, Crucified, Ripped, and Hung: Jesus Has a Six Pack
Mardia Bishop, University of Illinois

2. Working Mothers in Early 20th Century France and Spain
Eugenia Charoni, University of Cincinnati

3. The Creation and Reception of the Mentally Disabled Body in the Marketplace
Brent Walter Cline, Spring Arbor University

4. The Emporer's Remains: Tracing Paul Robeson's Emperor Jones on Stage and Film
Katie Johnson, Miami University

For additional panel, see session - 40

 

24. Disrupting Narratives of Work in American Women’s Literature

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Salon G)

Chairs: Shawna Rushford-Spence, Lourdes University and Angela Weaver, Lakeland Community College

1. "[W}ork, the normal life of every human being": Work and Disability in Charlotte Perkins Gilman's Women and Economics
Shawna Rushford-Spence, Lourdes University

2. "Man-size work for a man-size salary": Working Women in Edna Ferber's Emmaa McChesney Series
Angela Weaver, Lakeland Community College

3. The Unfulfilled Obligations: The Female Physician in Perri Klass's Other Women's Children
Jiena Sun, SUNY Binghamton

4. Being a Boatright: Women and Working-Class Values in Dorothy Allison's Bastard of Carolina
Elaine Andrews, Pennsylvania State Shenango

 

25. Women in Literature - Panel 2 of 5

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Salon F)

Topic: Debts To and Gifts From Women in Literature
Chair: Jane L. Carman, Illinois State University
Secretary: Oren Whightsel, Illinois State University

1. Settling Accounts: Paying for Civil Rights in Alice Walker's Meridian
Kate Goldstein, Indiana University

2. Reclaimng Biracial Subjectivity in Larsen's Passing
Leah McCormack, University of Cincinnati

3. Everyone Has Agreed on That: Manipulative Debt in Katherine Anne Porter's Pale Horse, Pale Rider
Dustin Faulstick, Ohio University

4. Women Who Owe: Hester, Helga, and the Transcendent Embrace of Shame
Neely McLaughlin, University of Cincinnati

For additional panels, see sessions - 8, 42, 60, & 79

 

26. Forgiving Debts/Faire grâce à des dettes - Panel 2 of 3

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Salon E)

Chair: Eilene Hoft-March, Lawrence University


1. The Forgiveness of Debt in Herman Melville's Moby-Dick
Julie Saternus, University of Akron

2. Incarcerating Memories: Purgatorial Reenactment in Brian Frile's Living Quarters
Rachel Price Cooper, Univesity of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign

3. The Hope of Forgiveness: An Exploration of Forgiveness, Hope and Blessing in Marilynn Robinson's Gilead and Home
Charles W. Polk II, Creighton University

For additional panels, see sessions - 9 & 43

 

27. Spanish III: Latin American Literatures & Cultures - Panel 2 of 5

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Salon D)

Topic: Open
Chair: Nancy Bird-Soto, University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee

1. Narrando plagas: Don Perfecto, Hudson y el Beunos Aires de 1871
Raúl Ianes, Miami University

2. Borges's Freudian Slip
Bécquer Medak-Seguin, Cornell University

3. Paraísos perdidos y malditas primaveras: Drag, propiedad y crédito en El lugar sin límites y Al diablo la maldita primavera
Carlos Mejía Suárez, South Dakota State University

For additional panels, see sessions - 10, 44, 62, & 81

 

28. German Literature and Culture I

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Salon C)

Topic: Debt in Works by Hartmann, Schiller, and Heine
Chair: James Jones, Central Michigan University

1. "Der Sünde Sold" im Spiegel höfischer Kultur: Medieval Notions of Sin, Debt to Society and Audience Expectation in Hartmann von Aue's Gregorius
Grant Henley, Wheaton College

2. "Eine Epoche könnte dadurch eingeleitet werden": Shakespeare and Schiller/Goethe
K. Scott Baker, University of Missouri-Kansas City

3. Physical Sensation as Cognitive Process: A Spinozistic Reading of Heinrich Heine's Aesthetics
Nick Humphrey, St. Norbert College

 

29. George Saunders

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Salon B)

Chair: Brendan Beirne, New York University

1. Voice at National Volume in George Saunders's in Persuasion Nation
Daniel Burns, University of North Carolina at Greensboro

2. Display Models: Spectacular Precarity in "Pastoralia" and "Brad Carrigan, American"
Brendan Beirne, New York University

3. Our Ethical Indebtedness: George Saunders's "Pastoralia" and Emmanuel Levina's Advocac of Face-to-Face Communication as Social Responsibilty
Sarah Pogell, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point

 

30. Literary Criticism

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Salon M)

Topic: (Re)negotiating Debt
Chair: Suchismita Banerjee, University of Wisconsin Milwaukee
Secretary: Arnab Roy, Illinois State University

1. Unsettled Territory: Interrogating Citizenship in Bapsi Sidhwa's novels, Cracking India and The Pakistani Bride
Suchismita Banerjee, University of Wisconsin Milwaukee

2. Perceptions of Masculinity of India
Arnab Roy, Illinois State University

3. States of Lacunae: The Use of Debt, Fiction, and Agamben's "State of Exception" in Kingsolver's The Lacuna
Rachel A. Oriol, Miami University

4. Growing Inequality: Violence, Capitalism, and the Lingering 'Last Man'
Eric Herhuth, University of Wisconsin Milwaukee

 

31. Indebtedness in World Cinema

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Rookwood)

Chair: Oscar Barrau, Indiana University South Bend
Secretary: Lesley Walker, Indiana University South Bend

1. Debt in Sub-Saharan African Cinema: Sissako's Bamako as a Case Study
Elaine Roth, Indiana University South Bend

2. Debt in Fatih Akin's Cinema
Jeffrey Luppes, Indiana University South Bend

3. From Corporate Debt to National Insolvency: Spain and two Movies by Fernando León de Aranoa
Oscar Barrau, Indiana University South Bend

 

32. Workshop: We Owe It to Our Students & Communities - Service-Learning in English, Reading, and Writing Classrooms

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Rosewood)

Chair: Katie Mader Halcrow, khalcro@invershills.edu

1. It's Not Just Volunteering: The What, Who, Where, and How of Service Learning in English, Reading, Writing, and Literature Classes
Katie Mader Halcrow, Inver Hills Community College

2. Collaborative Learning in Action: The Campus Issue Project
Peter Malik, Alcorn State University

3. Balance: Designing Service Learning Projects that meet Curricular Outcomes and Community-Building Needs
Mary Ann Saurino, Inver Hills Community College

4. Approaches to Teaching Barbara Ehrenreich's Book, "Nickel and Dimed": Enhancing Students' Awareness and Understanding of Minimum-Wage Earners and Their Socioeconomic Challenges
Brandy Opse, Inver Hills Community College

 

33. French III: Cultural Issues - Panel 2 of 3

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Julep)

Topic: Fortune-seeking and -making / Chercher et faire fortune
Chair: Marla Arbach, University of Santiago de Compostela


1. L'argent et les décors de luxe chez Balzac
Doina Mihaela Popa, Petre Andrei University

2. La quête d'un plus grand bien est-elle nécessairement autodestructrice?
Gérard Castagné, Memorial University of Newfoundland

3. Richesse monétaire ou richesse spirituelle?
Dominique Thévenin, University of Wisconsin Eau-Claire

For additional panels, see sessions - 16 & 68

 

34. Media Studies - Panel 1 of 2

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Boardroom 1)

Topic: Tipping the Scales of (Criminal) Justice: Payback and Revenge in Film and Television
Chair: Brenda Boudreau, McKendree University

1. "Revenge Upon a Dumb Brute": Animality and Agency in Television and Film Adaptations of Moby-Dick
David Dowling, University of Iowa

2. Working Outside the System: Studying the Figure of the Avenger/Vigilante in Three Different Programs (Dexter, Person of Interest, and Revenge)
Melissa Ames, Eastern Illinois University

3. Tipping the Scales of (Criminal) Justice: Payback and Revenge in Film and Television
Yvonne Hammond, West Virginia University

For additional panel, see session - 70

 

34.1. Young Adult Literature

10:15-11:45 a.m. (Boardroom 4)

Topic: Owed and Owing: Exploring Debt in Young Adult Literature
Chair: Jennifer Goodhue, Independent Scholar

1. Debts and the Oath: Bacigalupi's Shipbreaker and Agamben's Archaeology of the Oath
Kevin Spicer, University of St. Francis

2. Loving the Boy with the Bread: Debt, Gifts, and Suversion in The Hunger Games Trilogy
Kasey Butcher, Miami University of Ohio


35. Popular Culture: Section A

12:00 - 1:30 p.m. (Caprice 1)

Topic: Corsets and Clockworks: Steampunk and Neo-Victorian Literature and Culture
Chair: Amberyl Malkovich, Concord University

1. Nostalgia, Memory, and Clockwork Bildungsroman in Steampunk Novels for Teens
Phoebe Chen, University of Canterbury, Christchurch, New Zealand

2. Damnational and Innovation: Contrasting Elements in The Parasol Protectorate
Lauren Fowler, Concord University

3. Circus of Dreams: Space, Time, and the Neo-Victorian Aesthetic in The Night Circus
Bethany Smith, University of Iowa

4. Animal Machines and Constructed Bodies: Mad Science Running Amok
NaToya Faughnder, University of Florida

 

36. Multicultural Literature in the Classroom: Politics and Pedagogy - Panel 1 of 2

12:00 - 1:30 p.m.(Caprice 2)

Topic: Borders and Double-Consciousness in Ethnic American Literature
Chair: Melina Vizcaino-Aleman, University of New Mexico
Secretary: Sarah Chavez, University of Nebraska-Lincoln

1. Where's the Border Again?: An Exploration of Double-Consciousness and Labeling in Chicana/o Literature
Sarah Chavez, University of Nebraska-Lincoln

2. Avant-garde on the Border: Refiguring El Teatro Campesino
Natalie Kubasek, University of New Mexico

3. Transcending Ethnic Borders Through Place Consciousness and Social Justice in the Classroom
Rachel Jank, Lincoln Luthern Middle/High School

4. Agricultural Labor, Ethnic Identity and Border-crossing in Contemporary Latina Coming-of-Age Fiction
Sandra Cox, Shawnee State University

For additional panel, see session - 19

 

37. Film III - Panel 2 of 2

12:00 - 1:30 p.m. (Caprice 3)

Topic: Latin American Cinema and Debt Crises
Chair: Juliet Lynd, Illinois State University
Secretary: Patrick Blaine, Morningside College

1. Debts Past, Present, and Future in Fernando Trueba's El baile de la Victoria
Patrick Blaine, Morningside College

2. Debts to the Past and an Eye to the Future: Ritual and Performance in Cecilia Vicuña's
Juliet Lynd, Illinois State University

3. El mapa psicogeográfico en Huacho, de Alejandro Fernández Almendras
Mónica Rios, Rutgers University

For additional panel, see session - 20

 

38. Gender Studies: Male - Section A

12:00 - 1:30 p.m. (Caprice 4)

Chair: Jessica Tooker, Indiana University-Bloomington

1. "Proud, Scornful Boy, Unworthy This Good Gift": Bertram and the Dregs of "Dropsied Honor" in All's Well That Ends Well
Marilyn Claire Ford, Indiana University

2. Indebted Empathy in Shakespear's Problem Plays
Jessica Tooker, Indiana University-Bloomington

3. The Male Debt of Gratitude in the Spanish Baroque Commedia
David Hildner, University of Wisconsin-Madison

 

39. Bibliography and Textual Studies

12:00 - 1:30 p.m. (Salon I)

Topic: Authorship, Ownership, and Publication: Exploring Debt through Texts
Chair: Lacey Worth, University of Iowa

1. Publishing the "Eliot Tracts": Marketing a Corporate Identity in the English Atlantic World
Jennifer Mylander, San Francisco State University

2. Mark Twain and His Readers: "Indebted in a Higher Degree"
Courtney Bates, University of Findlay

3. Reading Ramona through the Filters of Publisher and Paratext
Kimberly E. Armstrong, University of Connecticut

4. Figuring the Foo: The Role of Textual Variants in Contemporary Adaptations of King Lear
Sarah Polen, Loyola University Chicago

 

40. Bodies on the Marketplace - Panel 2 of 2

12:00 - 1:30 p.m. (Salon H)

Chair: Ann Hall, Ohio Dominican University


1. Sexualized and Standarized: The Depiction of Batwoman's Body
Carrie Bunch, University of Illinois

2. Ghosts and Machines: The Mystical Body in Estevez's The Way and Cline's Ready Player One
Ann Hall, Ohio Dominican University

3. Bodies in Pain: Beckett's Krapp, W, R and L, the Incessant Performers
Hania Nashef, American University of Sharjah

For additional panel, see session - 23

 

41. Writing Across the Curriculum

12:00 - 1:30 p.m. (Salon G)

Topic: Maintaining Balance: Debts to Our Students and ourselves in WAC Courses, Practices, and Curriculums Chair: Daniel Reardon, Missouri University of Science and Technology
Secretary: Cassandra Isenberg, Kent State University-Stark Campus

1. WAC Quid Pro Quo
Rebecca Luttrell-Briley, Okahoma Christian University

2. Settling up with Student Veterans: A UDL approach to WAC
Mariana Growhoski, Bowling Green State University

3. Reading and Writing Assessment: Program Identity, WAC, Institutional Goals, and Student Success
Daniel Reardon and Alexander Wulff, Missouri University of Science and Technology

4. A Debt of Respect: Rhetorical Principles across Geographic and Disciplinary Borders
Teresa Quesada, Sara Bartlett Large, and Maggy Smith, University of Texas at El Paso

 

42. Women in Literature - Panel 3 of 5

12:00 - 1:30 p.m. (Salon F)

Topic: Debts To and Gifts From Women in Literature
Chair: Jane L. Carman, Illinois State University
Secretary: Oren Whightsel, Illinois State University

1. Vengeful Women and the Erotic Economy of Debt in Thomas's Tristen et Yseut
Aubri McVey Leung, Wabash College

2. A Daughter;s Debt: Women and Money in Charlotte Lennox's Henrietta
Rose Patricia O'Malley, City University of New York, The Graduate Center

3. The Business of Marriage: Debt, Conduct, and Marriage in Edith Wharton's The House of Mirth and The Custom of the Country
Colleen Thorndike, Kent State University

4. Moral Indebtedness in Frances Burney's Evelina
Krista Carter, Xavier University

For additional panels, see sessions - 8, 25, 60 & 79

 

43. Forgiving Debts/Faire grâce à des dettes - Panel 3 of 3

12:00 - 1:30 p.m. (Salon E)

Chair: Eilene Hoft-March, Lawrence University

1. The Indispensable Negro': Contrabands and the Debt of Slavery
Rebeccah Bechtold, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign

2. E.M. Forster's Modernism and the Debts of Imperialism: Reading "Foregivenss" in A Passage to India
Alice Keane, University of Michigan

3. It is impossible for myself and my people to offer themselves in any but the standard senses. The minute there are human implications we back off': Human Implications and Debts of Spirit in Edward Dorn's The Shoshoneans
Stephanie Spong, University of New Mexico

For additional panels, see sessions - 9 & 26

 

44. Spanish III: Latin American Literatures & Cultures - Panel 3 of 5

12:30 - 2:00 p.m. (Salon D)

Topic: Open
Chair: Nancy Bird-Soto, University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee

1. Altazor: el poema numca está terminado, la teoria creacionista de Vicente Huidobro
Maria Fernanda Díaz Basteris, University of Cincinnati

2. Presencia, Nihillismo y Fuga en José de Gorostiza
Olivia Edelman, Loyola University Chicago

3. Poetry as Becoming in José Manuel Poveda
Kathrin Theumer, Franklin & Marshall College

For additional panels, see sessions - 10, 27, 62, & 81

 

45. Melville and Debt

12:30 - 2:00 p.m. (Salon C)

Chair: Patrick Chura, University of Akron

1. Melville's Debt to the Essex Industry: Exaggerated Pulp and Source of Wisdom
David Dowling, University of Iowa

2. Call Me China Aster: Understanding Melville's Literature through his Biography
Rachel Roth, University of Akron

3. Albert Camus's Intellectual Debt to Herman Melville with Specific Reference to The Rebel and Benito Cereno
Aaron Hubbard, The University of Akron

4. Melville's Debt to Charles Davies
Patrick Chura, University of Akron

 

46. Academic Debts to Non-academic Communities

12:30 - 2:00 p.m. (Salon B)

Chair: Pamela L. Caughie, Loyola University Chicago

1. Theory Goes Viral: The Asexual Web Community and the Trouble With Identity
Elizabeth Hanson, Loyola University Chicago

2. Promising Promiscuity: From Times Square to ACT UP to Queer Theory, and Back Again
Carina Pasquesi, Indiana University Northwest

3. Grassroots Posthuman: Donna Haraway's Debt to US Third World Feminist Coalitions
Suzanne Bost, Loyola University Chicago

 

47. Applied Linguistics

12:30 - 2:00 p.m. (Salon M)

Topic: Language Learning/Teaching in a Global World: Reality or Myth?
Chair: Kashama Mulamba, Olivet Nazarene Universit

1. Latino Heritage Speakers: Hybrid Identities Informing Curriculum
Meghan Mehlos, University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire

2. Successful Second Language Learning: Jumpstarting All Children for Success Using Multilingual Math and More
Anita Pandey, Morgan University

3. Shadowed Technical Writing: A Research-Enhancing Tool for Bidialectal and Multilingual Engineers?
Craig Scott Anita Pandey, Morgan University

 

48. GEMELA (Grupo de Estudios sobre la Mujer en España y las Américas, Pre-1800)

12:30 - 2:00 p.m. (Rookwood)

Topic: Early Modern Nun's Gift-Giving
Chair: Elia J. Armacanqui-Tipacti, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point

1. Arriving at the Edge of the Space: Sor Leonor de Ovando and the Gift of her Poetic Word / Llegar a la orilla del tiemp: Sor Leonor de Ovando y la gracia de la palabra poética
Nela Rio, University of St. Thomas, Canada

2. The Controversial Gifts of the Poor Clare Abbess, Luisa de la Ascención (Spain, 1565-1636): Visions, Miracles, and Convent Donations
Jane Tar, University of St. Thomas

3. Giving Life and Resources: Sor Maria Manuela serving the poor in Lima, Perú
Elia J. Armacanqui-Tipacti, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point

 

49. Bonds and Attachments in Children's Literature

12:30 - 2:00 p.m. (Rosewood)

1. Exploring Children’s Literature: Picturebooks’ debt of LGBT Representations
Becky L. Bridgman, University of Cincinnati

2. Disciplinary Dispositions: A Qualitative Study Exploring the Field of Children's and Young Adult Literature
Camilia Cenek, Marquette University

3. "Deathly Attachments: An Examination of Detached Familial Relationships and the Healing Force of Death in Harry Potter and Lunar Park"
Jim McNierney, Southern Illinois University

 

50. The Mezzuzah and the Mestizaje - Cancelled

 

51. Midwest Women's Caucus Business Meeting

12:00 - 2:00 p.m. (Boardroom 1)

 

52. Aethetics and Materialism

12:30 - 2:00 p.m. (Boardroom 4)

1. The Failed Sublime: Burke, Barbauld and the Depiction of Catastrophe
Matthew Brogden, Xavier University

2. The Voice of Being, or The Language of Money: Charles Baudelaire’s “La Solitude”
Rob Halpern, Eastern Michigan University

 

53. Drama - Panel 1 of 2

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Caprice 1)

Topic: An Embarrassment of Riches: The Drama of Wealth
Chair: Ann C. Hall, Ohio Dominican University
Secretary: Lynn Hall, Miami University

1. The Architect and the Emporer of Assyria: Absent Excess Does the Body, and Good, or The Difference Between Representation and Simulation
Matthew Bowman, Lansing Community College

2. "because I don’t like art that isn't true": excess and the allusiveness (or perhaps illusiveness) of aesthestic authenticity
Lance Norman, Michigan State University

3. "See Me": The Full Jolt of Kans's Psychosis 4.48
Judith Roof, Rice University

For additional panel, see session - 72

 

54. Travel Writing/Writing Travel

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Caprice 2)

Topics: The Debts of Travel
Chair: Andrea Kaston Tange, Eastern Michigan University

1. "It is Good to Be Here": Escapting Literary Debt in Margaret Fuller's Summer on the Lakes
Beth Boyens, University of South Dakota

2. Gentlemen Prefer Blondes and Quicksand as Jazz Age Narratives of Travel
Lowell Wyse, Loyola University Chicago

3. "Asking naught in return/With only a Sati's passion/To do (her) duty and burn": Suttee and Imperial Romantic Debt in Jules Verne's Around the World in Eighty Days
Madhu Sinha, Miami University of Ohio

 

55. Art What Thou Eat - Panel 1 of 2

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Caprice 3)

Topic: Open
Chair: Arline Cravens, Saint Louis University
Secretary: Lynne F. Margolies, Manchester College

1. Food in Children's Literature: An Exploration of Use and Meaning
Alice Crosetto, The University of Toledo

2. Invented Food Traditions Repay Debt to Heritage
Vivian Nun Halloran, Indiana University

3. Approaching "the Dinner Table of Power": The Poetics of Food in Human Rights Poetry
Rhonda Pettit, University of Cincinnati Blue Ash College

For additional panel, see session - 74

 

56. Computer Research

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Caprice 4)

Chair: James T. Davis II, Michigan State Univesity

1. Beyond Words and Images: Teaching Rhetoric in the Age of Evolving Computer Interfaces
Rick Mott, Eastern Kentucky University

2. Write for a Real Jamie Doe: Using Usability Evaluation to Comprehend Audience and Purpose in a Composition
Shreelina Ghosh, Arizona State University

3. Computers as Peer Writers: Examining a Place for Updated Al Heuristics in the 21st -Century Writing Classroom
James Davis II, Michigan State University

 

57. The Civil War at 150: The Fateful Lightning (Panel 3 of 6)

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Salon I)

Topic: 1862: Mine Eyes Have Seen the Glory?
Organizer & Chair: Kathleen Diffley, University of Iowa

1. America Undeceived: Teaching 1862
Christopher Hager, Trinity College

2. 1862: Anno Horribilus
Jane E. Schultz, Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis

3. From Battlefields to Ball Fields: Creating an American Myth
William Steele, Oklahoma Christian University

For additional panels, see sessions - 5, 22, 76 (Friday), 98 & 117 (Saturday)

 

58. German Women Writers - Panel 1 of 2

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Salon H)

Topic: Open
Chair: Amy Kepple Strawser, Otterbein University
Secretary: Daniela Richter, Central Michigan University

1. The Aesthetics of the Grotesque and its Impact on Representation of Sexuality in Renate Rasp's Ein ungeratener Sohn
Wonneken Wanske, The Ohio State University

2. Men, Women, and Border-Crossing: Birgit Vanderbeke and German Literature
Ekaterina Pirozhenko, University of Illinois at Chicago

3. Else Kotány's Venus am Kreuz: The Silenced Mother of the Wiener Moderne
Melanie Adley, University of Pennsylvania

For additional panels, see session - 77

 

59. Children's Literature - Section A

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Salon G)

Chair: Janis Breckenridge, Whitman College

1. Elective Infantilities: Cortázar/Carroll, Fresán/Barrie
Patrick O'Connor, Oberlin College

2. Shadows and Half-Light: Adapting Malory for a Child Audience
Marie Wallin, Luleå University of Technology

3. What a Testimonio Owes to Fairy-Tales: Narrating Worker;s Rights to Children
Janis Breckenridge, Whitman College

 

60. Women in Literature - Panel 4 of 5

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Salon F)

Topic: Debts To and Gifts From Women in Literature
Chair: Jane L. Carman, Illinois State University
Secretary: Oren Whightsel, Illinois State University

1. The Poof Under Cadence O'Carroll's Chemise: Reflections on Gifts, on Why We Really Write
Patricia Houston, University of Cincinnati

2. No Summer for This Woman: The Debt of Deborah in Davis's Life in the Iron Mills
Michael Buso, West Virginia University

3. Gifts From Women For the Future of Literature
Jane L. Carman, Illinois State University

For additional panels, see sessions - 8, 25, 42, & 79

 

61. A Debt of Gratitude to 1930s Literary America - Panel 1 of 2

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Salon E)

Chair: Marnie M. Sullivan, Mercyhurst University

1. Sisters in Resistance: Shared Strategies of Opposition found in Feminist Hard-boiled Detective Fiction and Women's Proletariat Writing of the 1930s
Laura Ng, Gainsville State College

2. The "New Negro" Out West: Migration and Metamorphosis in God Sends Sunday
Chip Badley, University of Kansas

3. The Survival of the Reach
Tasha Golden, Independent Scholar

4. Wallace Stegner: America's Last Modernist
Eric Bennett, Providence College

For additional panel, see session - 80

 

62. Spanish III: Latin American Literatures & Cultures - Panel 4 of 5

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Salon D)

Topic: Open
Chair: Nancy Bird-Soto, University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee

1. My Indian Children, the time has come for an Indian uprising: The performance of Maya-Christian devotional practice as strategy for empowerment in the Sermons of the Talking Cross (1850s)
Edma Delgado Solórzano, The University of Kansas

2. Space and Justice in Bartolomé de las Casa's Tratado de las doce dudas
Mónica Morales, University of Arizona

3. Hits and Misses: Gender, Beauty Queens and Violence in Narratives of Narcotráfico
Maria Luisa Ruiz, Saint Mary's College of California

For additional panels, see sessions - 10, 27, 44, & 81

 

63. Society for the Study of Midwestern Literature

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Salon C)

Topic: Midwest Literary Debt
Chair: Marilyn J. Atlas, Ohio University

1. Living Beyond Our Means: Ecological Debt and Equity in Scott Russell Sanders' Conservationist Manifesto
Christian Knoeller, Purdue University

2. "The Last Casserole Dish": Nostalgia for Traditional Women's Roles in Michael Perry's Population: 485--Meeting Your Neighbors One Siren at a Time (P.S.)
Jan Stirm, University of Wisconsin, Eau Claire

3. The Transformative Layers and Language of Debt, Land, and Self in Brenda K. Marshall's Dakota, or What's a Heaven for
Jayne E. Waterman, Ashland University

4. Stamp Paid, Debt, and Redemption in Toni Morrison's Latest Novel Home
Marilyn J. Atlas, Ohio University

 

64. Shakespeare and Shakespearean Criticism

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Salon B)

Topic: “Ourselves we do not owe”:   Property and Debt in Shakespeare
Chair: Donald Hedrick, Kansas State University

1. "small Latin and less Greek": Textual Debt and Authorial Sovereignty in Shakepeare
Chikako D. Kumamoto, College of DuPage

2. Shylock as Jacob or Laban?: usury and narrative capital in The Merchant of Venice
Dorothea Hawthorne, Mount Vernon Nazarene University

3. "Thy Digressing Son": Debt and Prodigality in the Henraid
Marcia Eppich-Harris, Marian University

4. Out of the Shakespearean Whirligig: An Art of Not Ow(n)ing Ourselves?
Joan Pong Linton, Indiana University

 

65. Single Duties: Unmarried Women in the Family and the Novel

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Salon M)

Chair: Katherine Fama, Washington University in St. Louis
Respondent: Courtney Bates, University of Findlay

1. Single Women and the American Race: Female Liability in the New Century
Tarah Demant, Mills College

2. Pauline Hopkins's Contending Forces: Lodging Singleness and Rebuilding the Black American Family
Katherine Fama, Washington University

3. "Even in Poverty and Obscurity": Debt, Duty and Virginia Woolf's Portrayals of Unmarried Women
Alice Keane, University of Michigan

4. The Unmarried Aunt in Johanna Heusser Spyri's Life and Works: "The invisible spirit protecting the house"
Lisa Ohm, College of Saint Benedict/Saint John's University

 

66. Queer Economies

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Rookwood)

Chair: Madelyn Detloff, Miami University

1. Throwing Poems
Judith Brown, Indiana University

2. Confronting Neoliberal Hangups: A Belated Reply to Huey Newton
Madelyn Detloff, Miami University

3. All of the Lights: The Multiplex Economy of the Black Queer Club
Stefanie Dunning, Miami University

 

67. Workshop: Roundtable - Debts to Students: Crediting Student Input

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Rosewood)

Chair: Hillary Nunn, The University of Akron

1. Kate Birdsall, Michigan State University

2. Craig Dionne, Eastern Michigan University

3. Aaron Hubbard, The University of Akron

4. Hillary Nunn, The University of Akron

5. John Tassoni, Miami University

 

68. French III: Cultural Issues - Panel 3 of 3

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Julep)

Topic: Fortune-seeking and -making / Chercher et faire fortune
Chair: Marla Arbach, University of Santiago de Compostela


1. Réussite individuelle et valeurs dans L'Étrange destin de Wangrin (1973) d'Amadou Hampathé Ba
Alioune Diaw, Université Cheikh Anta Diop

2. Métonymie de l'argent chez Ngugi wa Thiong'o
Mohamed Saidu Kabia, Virgina State University

3. "La chasse au trésor" dans le Québec ouvrier de l'après-guerre ou les masques de la misère dans Les belles-soeurs de Michel Tremblay
Médard Bouazi, Université

For additional panels, see sessions - 16 & 33


69. Roundtable: Writing and Indebtedness

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Salon A)

Chair: Laura Micciche, University of Cincinnati

1. Laura Micciche, University of Cincinnati

2. Christina LaVecchia, University of Cincinnati

3. Hannah Rule, University of Cincinnati

4. Jason Nemec, University of Cincinnati

5. Allison Carr, University of Cincinnati

 

70. Media Studies - Panel 2 of 2

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Boardroom 1)

Topic: Tipping the Scales of (Criminal) Justice: Payback and Revenge in Film and Television
Chair: Brenda Boudreau, McKendree University

1. Crime, Punishment, and Karmic Debt in Another Earth
Kelli Maloy, University of Pittsburgh at Greensburg

2. My Fortune is the Work of Others': Obligation and Societal Lawfulness in Downton Abbey
Jayne Blandford, St. Charles Community College, Missouri

3. Female Hysteria and Losing the War on Terror in Homeland
Brenda Boudreau, McKendree University

For additional panel, see session - 34

 

71. Irish Studies

2:15 - 3:45 p.m. (Boardroom 4)

Topic: The Nature of Irish Studies
Chair: Sophie Lavin, SUNY Stony Brook University

1. The Nature of James Joyce's Ulysses
Sophie Lavin, SUNY Stony Brook University

2. Milk for the pussens': Animality in James Joyce's Ulysses
Adam Putz, University of Wisconsin

3. Going Native in Brien Friel's Dancing at Lughnasa
Rebecca Luttrell Briley, Oklahoma Christian University

 

72. Drama - Panel 2 of 2

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Caprice 1)

Topic: An Embarrassment of Riches: The Drama of Wealth
Chair: Ann C. Hall, Ohio Dominican University
Secretary: Lynn Hall, Miami University

1. Embarrassment of Riches: Tom Stoppard and the Return of the Comedy of Manners
Craig Owens, Drake University

2. "For the Benefit of he Orphans and Widows of Soldiers": Performane, Payment, and Early American Theatrical Advertisements
James Holsinger, West Virginia University

3. Let's Hear it for the Boys: Luch Prebble's Enron
Ann Hall, Ohio Dominican University

For additional panel, see session - 53

 

73. Teaching Graphic Narratives

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Caprice 2)

Topic: Pedagogical Issues and Concerns
Chair: Susanna Hoeness-Krupsaw, University of Southern Indiana

1. "This Is Not an Art Class": Developing Close Reading Skills Through Graphic Narratives
Courtney Bates, University of Findlay

2. Crossing Disciplines: The Art of Teaching Graphic Literature
Janis Breckenridge, Whitman College

3. Comics as Media Ecologies: Using Comics for Multimedia Composition
Leah Misemer, University of Wisconsin-Madison

4. Has the term 'graphic novel' become obsolete?
Amy Nolan, Wartburg College

 

74. Art What Thou Eat - Panel 2 of 2

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Caprice 3)

Topic: Open
Chair: Arline Cravens, Saint Louis University
Secretary: Lynne F. Margolies, Manchester College

1. La faim et le corps: l'initiation à l'humanisme chez Rabelais
Florian-Pierre J. A. Zanardi, Washington University in St. Louis

2. Colonial Spectacles and Agency-Dis/Enabling Food Relations in Barbara Kingsolver's The Poisonwood Bible and Tsitsi Dangarembga's Nervous Conditions
Julie Berthoud, University of Cincinnati

3. The Stomach of Paris: Conversing, trading and consuming
Anne Lair, University of Utah

For additional panel, see session - 55

 

75. Borrowing from the Text: Teaching Close Reading in the Classroom

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Caprice 4)

Chair: Kyoko Takanashi, Indiana University South Bend

1. Sometimes Words Get in the Way: Teaching Close Reading of Contemporary Poetry in Introductory Creative Writing Classes
Clayton Michaels, Indiana University South Bend

2. Up Close and Personal: Teaching Critical Analysis of New Zealand Fiction in the Midwest
Anne Magnan-Park, Indiana University, South Bend

3. Translating Discussion into Writing: An Exercise
Kyoko Takanashi, Indiana University, South Bend

 

76. The Civil War at 150: The Fateful Lightning - Panel 4 of 6

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Salon I)


Organizer: Kathleen Diffley, University of Iowa

Topic: Magazining the Civil War
Chair: Sarah Lahey, Northwestern University

1. Transnational Contingencies and the Lindaraja Mirador in Julia Collins' The Curse of Caste
Nathan Grant, Saint Louis University

2. Railroaded: Chicago's Lakeside Monthly and the Neglected Western War
Kathleen Diffley, University of Iowa

3. Realism and Regionalism in the Civil War Writing of the Overland Monthly
Martin T. Buinicki and David M. Owens, Valparaiso University

4. Magazine Campaigns: Elizabeth Stuart Phelp's Civil Wars
Elizabeth Duquette, Gettysburg College

For additional panels, see sessions - 5, 22, 57 (Friday), 98 & 117 (Saturday)

 

77. German Women Writers - Panel 2 of 2

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Salon H)

Topic: Open
Chair: Amy Kepple Strawser, Otterbein University
Secretary: Daniela Richter, Central Michigan University

1. Alice in the Alps: Gender, Nature, and War in the Writings of Alice Schalek, 1915-1916
Tait Keller, Rhodes College

2. Reading European Literature: Marie von Ebner-Eschenbach and her Circle
Linda Kraus Worley, University of Kentucky

3. Johanna Heusser Spyri's Heidi: A Spunky Child Heroine Leads the Way
Anna Lisa Ohm, College of Saint Benedict/Saint John's University

For additional panel, see session - 58

 

78. Debt and the Colonial Question

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Salon G)

Chair: Alpana Sharma, Wright State University

1. Inheritance and Invention: Paul Laurence Dunbar and the Poetics of Dialect
Evan Lee

2. Aesthetics and Parenthood in Brian Turner's Here, Bullet
Travis L. Martin, Eastern Kentucky University

3. The Intouchables: Beneath the American Critique, Mutual Human Indebtedness
Emmanuelle Pourroy-Braud

 

79. Women in Literature - Panel 5 of 5

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Salon F)

Topic: Debts To and Gifts From Women in Literature
Chair: Jane L. Carman, Illinois State University
Secretary: Oren Whightsel, Illinois State University

1. Forgiveness, Reconciliation, and the Cultural Work of Lamentation in Toni Morrison's Beloved
Oren Whightsel, Illinois State University

2. Women and the Gift of Austen's Fiction
Linda Zionkowski, Ohio University

3. A Debt of Gratitude: Sylvia Beach's Publication of James Joyce's Ulysses
Catherine A. Ratliff, Illinois State University

For additional panels, see sessions - 8, 25, 42, 60 & 79

 

80. A Debt of Gratitude to 1930s Literary America - Panel 2 of 2

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Salon E)

Chair: Marnie M. Sullivan, Mercyhurst University


1. The 1930s, Transnationalism, and the Proletarian Novel
Brad Freeman, The Ohio State University

2. The Harlem Renaissance and the Literary Influence of Jessie Redmon Fauset
Regina Jones, Indiana University Northwest

3. Masterful Modernism(s): Neglected American Women Writers of the 1930s
Ashley Lawson, West Virginia Wesleyan College

4. The Proletariat and the People: Left Aesthetics Then and Now
Jonathan Poore, University of Illinois at Chicago

For additional panel, see session - 61

 

81. Spanish III: Latin American Literatures & Cultures - Panel 5 of 5

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Salon D)

Topic: Open
Chair: Nancy Bird-Soto, University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee

1. Kitsch neobarroco en La novelabingo de Manuel Ramos Otero
Dinorah Cortés-Vélez, Marquette University

2. Martí: La concretización de la agudeza y arte de ingenio de Gracián
Ivelisse Urbán, Tarleton State University

3. Lo bueno de todas las razas': De José Martí a Jesús Colón
Nancy Bird-Soto, University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee

For additional panels, see sessions - 10, 27, 44, & 62

 

82. The Queer Debt Crisis

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Salon C)

Chair: Alanna Beroiza, Rice University

1. Speculating on Queer Theory
Dennis Allen, West Virginia University

2. Queer Forgetting
Alanna Beroiza, Rice University

3. It's not so Queer After All
Judith Roof, Rice University

 

83. Turning Debt into Assets: Examples from French, German and Spanish Literature

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Salon B)

Chair: James Jones, Central Michigan University

1. Forced Takeover: Supporting Characters Assuming Control of the Plot The Tragicomedy of Calisto and Melibea
Norma Richardson, Central Michigan University

2. Fear Redeemed: Georges Bernano's Dialogues of the Carmelites and Xavier Beauvois's Of Gods and Men
Keith Palka, Central Michigan University

3. Borrowing from Antiquity: The Egyptian Novels of Georg Ebers
Daniela Richter, Central Michigan University

4. Indebted to the Past: Ferdinand Bruckner's Representation of Homosexuality in His Late Weimar Plays
James Jones, Central Michigan University

 

84. Canadian Literature

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Salon M)

Chair: Cynthia Wallace, St. Thomas More College, University of Saskatchewan

1. Indebted Diaspora: Wayson Choy's Interest in Things
Nathan Jung, Loyola University Chicago

2. Extending Credit: Gender and Social Recognition
Yvonne Hammond, West Virginia University

3. The Handmaid's Tale: A Jungian Analysis
Chris Snellgrove, Auburn University

 

85. Closed Rehearsal

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Rookwood)

 

86. The Benefits of Debt

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Rosewood)

Chair: Caresse John, Belmont University

1. Debt in the Academy
Caresse John, Belmont University

2. "Before the thought has time to crystallize": History, Translation, and Narrative in H.D.'s Adaptation of Euripides' Ion
Kristina Marie Darling, SUNY-Buffalo

3. Literary Debt in Tiempo de Silencio
McKew Devitt, University of Vermont

4. TV's Debt to Literature: Sherlock's System of Cultural (Re)Production
Selma A. Purac, University of Western Ontario

 

87. English III: English Literature After 1900

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Julep)

Topic: The Debt of Empire
Chair: Timothy Sutton, Florida Gulf Coast University
Secretary: M. Hunter Hayes, Texas A&M University-Commerce

1. From British India to British-India: Zadie Smith's Renewal of E.M. Forster's Quest for Connection in White Teeth
Chris Devault, Mount Mercy University

2. Ghostly Inheritance: The Negotiation of Ancestry in Diana Evan's 26a
David Borman, University of Miami

3. "No One to Blame": E.M. Forster's Howard's End and Imperial Memory
Timothy Sutton, Florida Gulf Coast University

 

88. Family Bonds: Affection, Attachment and Debt

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Salon A)

Chair: Emily Detmer-Goebel, Northern Kentucky University

1. Shakespeare's Tiger Mothers: Tamora, Volumnia, and the Dangerous Business of Raising Rome
Niamh O'Leary, Xavier University

2. "Evermore in Subjection": Wardship, Marriage, and Parenting in All's Well That Ends Well
Bethany Packard, Independent Scholar

3. The 'Less' and 'More' of Blood: The Legacy of the Earl of Glouchester
Marilyn Claire Ford, Indiana University

 

89. Milton: Debts of Style and Matter

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Boardroom 1)

Chair: Christopher Kendrick, Loyola University Chicago

1. Milton's Pyrrha Ode and the Idea of Metaphase
David Macey, Loyola University Chicago

2. Materialist Creation in Milton and Pullman
Cameron Phillips, Loyola University Chicago

3. Paradise Regained: Dropping the Inferiority Complex
Meredith Gozo, Loyola University Chicago

 

90. Gendered Persuasion: Borrowed Arguments in Early Modern Drama

4:00 - 5:30 p.m. (Boardroom 4)

Chairs: Carol Mejia-Laperle, Wright State University and Hillary Nunn, The University of Akron

1. "The ground of accidents": Salome and Figurative Exchanges in The Tragedy of Mariam
Elizabeth Ann Mackay, University of Dayton

2. Linguistic Love Story: Hotspur's and Kate's Language(s) as Sites of Reflection and Persuasion in 1 Henry IV
Lisa Sikkink, University of Memphis

3. Gendering Pathos on the Early Modern Stage: Persuasion and Passion in John Webster's The White Devil and The Duchess of Malfi
Carol Mejia LaPerle, Wright State University

4. Greensickness and Pupperty: On Looking Lifeless in The Lady's Tragedy
Hillary Nunn, The University of Akron

 

91. An Evening with Tolstoy, Beethoven, Tchaikovsky, and Rachmaninov Reading of Excerpts from War and Peace with Musical Interludes

6:00 - 7:00 p.m. (Rookwood)

Organizer: Anna Barker, University of Iowa

Readers: Mackenzie Deroo and Carol MacVey

Musicians: Rene Lecuona, Piano & Rachel Joselson, Soprano

 

92. President's Reception

7:00 - 8:00 p.m. (Pavillion)

 

93. Keynote Address

8:15 - 9:00 p.m. (Rookwood)

Speaker: Mary Poovey, Samuel Rudin University Professor of the Humanities and Professor of English, New York University

Title: Demonizing Debt, Naturalizing Finance