Scott Newstok

Scott Newstok teaches literature of the English Renaissance as well as film, rhetoric, education, lyric poetry, and the humanities. In 2012 Professor Newstok received the Campus Life Award for Outstanding Faculty Member and in 2016 he received the Clarence Day Award for Outstanding Teaching.

Judith Haas

Judith Haas joined the Rhodes English department in 2002 after earning a Ph.D. in Literature at the University of California, Santa Cruz. In addition to teaching in the English Department, she is also Co-director of Postgraduate Scholarships and Fellowships. Her research interests include medieval romance, retellings of the fall of Troy in medieval and early modern literature, Feminist and Queer Theory, and Literary Theory.

Ernest L. Gibson III

Ernest L. Gibson III joined the Rhodes College Department of English in 2012 after earning his Ph.D. from the University of Massachusetts-Amherst and completing his tenure as the Thurgood Marshall Fellow of African and African American Studies at Dartmouth College. His teaching and research interests include African American literature, Male Studies, Black Popular Culture and Literary/Cultural Theory. Vita

Lori Garner

Lori Garner joined the Rhodes College faculty in Fall 2009. Her teaching and research interests include Old and Middle English literature, the history and structure of the English language, and studies in folklore and oral traditions. She serves as faculty sponsor for the English honor society (Sigma Tau Delta), the Rhodes College SIGN Club, and the Deaf Family Literacy fellowship.

Rebecca Finlayson

Rebecca Finlayson joined the English department in 1998; she teaches The New Yorker first-year writing seminar, as well as courses in Shakespeare and general literature. She is also the Director of College Writing. Before coming to Rhodes, she completed her doctorate in Early Modern literature at Emory University.

Marshall Boswell

A member of the Rhodes English Department since 1996, Marshall teaches courses in 20th Century American Literature and Fiction Writing. In addition to full-length studies of contemporary writers John Updike and David Foster Wallace, Marshall has published two works of fiction, the story collection Trouble with Girls (Algonquin 2003), which was an April 2003 Book Sense 76 pick, and the novel, Alternative Atlanta (Delacorte Press 2005), both of which are now available in paperback.

Gordon Bigelow

Gordon Bigelow teaches courses on nineteenth-century English literature and on the literature and culture of modern Ireland. He joined the department of English at Rhodes in 1998, after earning a Ph.D. at the University of California, Santa Cruz. His first book focused on connections between literature and economic thought in the nineteenth century  He is currently at work on a book dealing with the Irish fiction of Anthony Trollope and the history of the modern novel.


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