Dr. SueAnn Schatz
email@example.com | 313 Raub Hall, Lock Haven, PA 17745 | (570) 484-2641
- Monday - Wednesday - Friday, 9:00 a.m. - 10:00 a.m., 11:10 a.m. - 12:10 p.m.
- Or by appointment
Education: PhD, English Literature, University of New Mexico
Courses Most Commonly Taught: Advanced Topics in British Literature, Major British Authors, Humanities Seminar, Survey of British Literature After 1800, Introduction to Literature, Composition
Courses Developed: Major British Writers: The Brontës; Major British Writers: Shakespeare (London program); Major British Writers: Jane Austen; Advanced Topics in British Literature: Class, Gender & Race in the Victorian Novel; Advanced Topics in British Literature: Victorian Women Writers; Advanced Topics in British Literature: Radical Love in the 19th Century--The Novels of Austen, the Brontës, and Eliot; Humanities Seminar: Nineteenth-Century British Feminist Literature; Humanities Seminar: Contemporary Native American Fiction; Humanities Seminar: British Romanticism
Research Areas: 19th century British literature, Victorian women writers
Ed. with introductions. The Years That the Locust Hath Eaten (1895) and Joanna Traill, Spinster (1893) by Annie E. Holdsworth, Vol. 5 New Woman Fiction 1881-99 series (London: Pickering & Chatto, 2011).
Ed. with Carolyn Oulton. Mary Cholmondeley Reconsidered (London: Pickering & Chatto, 2010).
“How to be a Feminist Without Saying So: The New Woman and the New Man in Red Pottage.” Mary Cholmondeley Reconsidered.
“Touring the Birth of Shakespeare” and “Celebrating Shakespeare at the Globe” (sidebars to “London Calling: Program Brings History and Theater to Life for LHU Students”). Lock Haven University Perspective (Fall 2009): 7-8.
Rev. of Margaret Fuller: Transatlantic Crossings in a Revolutionary Age. Charles Capper and Cristina Giorcelli, eds. (University of Wisconsin Press, 2007). Journal of British Studies 48.1 (January 2009): 243-4.
“Charlotte Brontë.” Companion to the British Short Story. Ed. Andrew Maunder. New York: Facts on File (2007).
“Rhoda Broughton.” Companion to the British Short Story. Ed. Andrew Maunder. New York: Facts on File (2007).
“Aurora Leigh as Paradigm of Domestic-Professional Fiction.” Philological Quarterly 79.1 (Winter 2000): 91-117. Rpt. in Poetry Criticism. Ed. Larry Trudeau. Vol. 62. Detroit: Gale (May 2005).
Rev. of Elizabeth Barrett Browning, by Simon Avery and Rebecca Stott (Longman/Pearson Education, 2003). Journal of the Midwest Modern Language Association 37.2 (Fall 2004).
“Class Counts: The Domestic-Professional Writer, the Working Poor and Middle-Class Values in The Years Thatthe Locust Hath Eaten and The Story of a Modern Woman.” Silent Voices: Forgotten Novels ofVictorianWomen Writers. Ed. Brenda Ayres. Westport, CT: Praeger (2003).
“Aurora Leigh as Paradigm of Domestic-Professional Fiction.” Philological Quarterly 79.1 (Winter 2000): 91-117.
“Charlotte Brontë.” Biographical Dictionary of Literary Influences: The NineteenthCentury, 1800-1914. Ed. John Powell. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2000.
“Mary Shelley.” Biographical Dictionary of Literary Influences: The NineteenthCentury, 1800-1914. Ed. John Powell. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2000.
Rev. of Romantic Ideology Unmasked by Marjean D. Purinton (University of Delaware Press, 1994). RockyMountain Review of Language and Literature 49.2 (1995): 203-5.
“’Then they are always speaking against Yorkshire ways and Yorkshire folk’: The Use of Dialect in Charlotte Brontë’s Shirley and Charles Dickens’s Hard Times.” TAG: Journal of theSouthwest Symposium (April 1994): 192-96.
“’Your Girls That You All Love Are Mine Already’: Sexual Imagery and Politics in Bram Stoker’s Dracula,” collaborative essay with Penny Allison, Susan J. Levasseur, Mitzi K. McGuire, Lori Kula Mehl and Sara Spurgeon. La Ventana: Journal of the Southwest Symposium (June 1993): 115-54.
Areas of Expertise: 19th-century British literature; 19th-century British women writers, particularly late Victorian