Amy E. Martin
Kimberly Juanita Brown
Iyko Day's research and teaching focus on race, capitalism, settler colonialism and Asian American literature and visual culture. She is the author of Alien Capital: Asian Racialization and the Logic of Settler Colonial Capitalism (Duke University Press, 2016).
Jane Hwang Degenhardt
Corinne M. Demas
Andrea Lawlor teaches ESOL and Creative Writing, with a special interest in Queer and Trans Writing. Lawlor's publications include a chapbook, Position Papers (Factory Hollow Press, 2016) and a novel forthcoming in 2017, Paul Takes the Guise of a Mortal Girl (Rescue Press). Lawlor also edits fiction for Fence, and has been awarded fellowships by Lambda Literary and Radar Labs.
Catherine S. Manegold
Amy Rodgers specializes in Early Modern Literature and Culture; Literary Theory; Audience Studies; Mass Culture and Popular Culture Studies; Film Studies; Medieval Drama; Contemporary Drama; and Playwriting and Dance History
Mark C. Shea
Sally Sutherland teaches courses in Shakespeare, early modern and modern drama, adaptations of plays to film, medicine in literature, and health humanities. She has published on Jacobean revenge tragedy and medieval cycle plays. Before returning to the full-time faculty in 2013, she served Mount Holyoke in a number of administrative capacities: first-year dean, dean of studies, associate dean of faculty, and senior advisor to the president.
Donald Weber’s teaching and research interests include American literature, Multi-ethnic literature, South African literature and culture, and, most recently, the imaginative landscape of contemporary multicultural London. He is currently working on two large projects: a book mapping contemporary Jewish American literature and popular culture; and a book, titled The Anxiety of Belonging, about the fraught relation between “identity” and citizenship in contemporary British and Western European literature and film. He has just returned from a sabbatical as a Visiting Fellow at the Institute of Modern Languages Research at the University of London.
Elizabeth Young teaches courses on American literature, women’s writing, film, and visual culture. Her courses often focus on intersections among gender, race, and sexuality in U.S. culture and on combinations of literary and visual materials. Her scholarly research includes the books Black Frankenstein: The Making of an American Metaphor and Disarming the Nation: Women’s Writing and the American Civil War. Her current book project is on the representation of animals in nineteenth-century novels, taxidermy, and other cultural forms.
Wesley Chihyung Yu
Specialty: Shakespeare; English Renaissance literature. Phone: 413-253-9166
Specialty: Shakespeare; English Renaissance literature
Carolyn P. Collette
Carolyn Collete's specialties include: Late Medieval Anglo-French culture; Chaucer; Multilingualism in later medieval England; Cilician Armenia; Semiotic theory; Christine de Pizan; Women writers of the Renaissance; nineteenth-century fiction
Joanne V. Creighton
Specialty: 19th-century poetry; British literature; Victorian Novel, especially Dickens and Eliot; Beckett; Greek tragedy; Joseph Conrad
Specialty: American literature; late 19th century through early 20th century literature; women writers; nature writing; women's autobiography and biography.
Specialty: 19th and 20th century British literature; History of criticism and critical theory; 20th century British, American and world fiction (in translation); Science Fiction; Computers and literature
Robert B. Shaw
Specialty: Poetry writing; modern British and American poetry; 17th century literature; 20th century American Southern writing