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Glimp, David R. Associate Professor

Positions

Research Areas research areas

Research

research overview

  • Dr. Glimp specializes in Renaissance English literature. Most of his work has explored how English authors of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries engaged aspects of Renaissance moral and political philosophy, though he also has interests in contemporary literary and social theory. He is currently completing a project on discourses of security and the genres of emergency in the Renaissance. He has begun another project on taxation in early modern England, and the representation of tax controversy in Renaissance English literature.

keywords

  • english renaissance literature, political theories of security and risk, literary representation of emergency

Publications

selected publications

Teaching

courses taught

  • ENGL 2102 - Literary Analysis
    Primary Instructor - Spring 2018
    Provides a basic skills course designed to equip students to handle the English major. Emphasizes critical writing and the acquisition of basic techniques and vocabulary of literary criticism through close attention to poetry and prose.
  • ENGL 3000 - Shakespeare for Nonmajors
    Primary Instructor - Fall 2018 / Spring 2019 / Fall 2019
    Introduction to Shakespeare. Introduces students to 6-10 of Shakespeare's major plays. Comedies, histories, and tragedies will be studied. Some non-dramatic poetry may be included. Viewing of Shakespeare in performance is often required.
  • ENGL 3116 - Topics in Advanced Theory
    Primary Instructor - Spring 2019 / Spring 2020
    Studies special topics in theory; specially designed for English majors. Topics vary each semester. May be repeated up to 6 total credit hours different topics.
  • ENGL 3563 - Shakespeare
    Primary Instructor - Fall 2019
    Shakespeare's poetry and drama.
  • ENGL 3583 - Milton
    Primary Instructor - Spring 2018
    Milton's poetry and selected prose.
  • ENGL 5029 - British Literature and Culture Before 1800
    Primary Instructor - Spring 2020
    Introduces graduate level study of medieval and early modern writing through the long eighteenth century. Emphasizes a wide range of genres, forms, historical background, and secondary criticism. Cultivates research skills necessary for advanced graduate study. Topics will vary. May be repeated up to 6 total credit hours.

Background

International Activities

global connections related to teaching and scholarly work (in recent years)

Other Profiles