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Publications in VIVO
 

Mallipeddi, Ramesh Kumar Associate Professor

Positions

Research Areas research areas

Research

keywords

  • 18th century British literature and culture, Caribbean slavery, Colonial and Postcolonial criticism and theory, Theories of Race, History and theories of the novel, Human Rights

Publications

Teaching

courses taught

  • ENGL 2767 - Survey of Post-Colonial Literature
    Primary Instructor - Fall 2018 / Spring 2019
    Surveys the development of literatures in English in former British colonies. Topics include the spread and adaptation of English language literary forms in Asia, Africa, the Caribbean, and the far new world (Australia and New Zealand). Students learn the causes of the dispersion and the motivations for the clearly different uses of English literary forms in the ex-colonies. Same as ETHN 2761. .
  • ENGL 3204 - Developments in the Novel
    Primary Instructor - Spring 2019
    Surveys key developments in the formal and socio-cultural history of the British novel, from its rise in the long eighteenth century to its preeminence during the Victorian era. Readings may include works by Aphra Behn, Daniel Defoe, Jonathan Swift, Samuel Richardson, Laurence Sterne, Jane Austen, Mary Shelley, the Bront�s, Charles Dickens, George Eliot, Thomas Hardy, Oscar Wilde and Joseph Conrad.
  • ENGL 5029 - British Literature and Culture Before 1800
    Primary Instructor - Spring 2019 / Fall 2019
    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.
  • ETHN 2761 - Survey of Post-Colonial Literature
    Primary Instructor - Fall 2018 / Spring 2019
    Surveys the development of literatures in English in former British colonies. Topics include the spread and adaptation of English language literary forms in Asia, Africa, the Caribbean, and the far new world (Australia and New Zealand). Students learn the causes of the dispersion and the motivations for the clearly different uses of English literary forms in the ex-colonies. Same as ENGL 2767.

Background

International Activities

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