Get advice on Academic Publishing this September 20 - Lecture Series with the esteemed Prof. Gordon Hutner

Submitted on September 14, 2016
Portrait of Professor Gordon Hutner, University of Virginia

The Arizona Quarterly, the UA Department of English's Graduate Literature Program, and the Graduate Center are excited to announce a two lecture series on the topic of Academic Publishing. Students, faculty, and staff are invited to attend. Attendees will learn about the academic publishing process and ways to be effective in getting published in scholarly journals, books, and more.

“Scholarly Publishing: What, Where, When, and How”

  • Tuesday, September 20, 2016
  • 10am followed by Q&A
  • FREE to attend

“The Scholarly Monograph and Beyond: The World of Academic Publishing”

  • Tuesday, September 20, 2016
  • 2pm followed by Q&A
  • FREE to attend

Speaker Description:

Gordon Hutner (PhD, University of Virginia) currently teaches at University of Illinois; his career includes appointments at Kenyon College, University of Wisconsin, University of Kentucky and an American Literature Fulbright Professorship in Belgium. He founded American Literary History in 1989 and continues to edit the journal, now in its 28th year. He has written or edited several books on American fiction and criticism. In 2015 he published Vol. 2 of Immigrant Voices, an anthology of excerpts from memoirs of new immigrants to the US as well as a coedited collection of essays, with Feisal Mohamed, called A New Deal for the Humanities: The Liberal Arts and the Future of Public Higher Education. Professor Hutner is Series Editor of Oxford Studies in American Literary History, which encompasses a wide range of topics, periods, and genres. This series presents an expansive, forward-looking approach to American literary and cultural history, emphasizing venturesome scholarship, critical sophistication, and engaging research. Recent publications in the series include Mitchum Heuls’ After Critique: Twenty-First-Century Fiction in a Neoliberal Age, Christopher Hanlon’s America’s England: Antebellum Literature and Atlantic Sectionalism, Paul Giles’ Antipodean America: Australasia and the Constitution of U.S. Literature, and Stephanie LeMenager’s Living Oil: Petroleum Culture in the American Century.