|Name:||Prof. Mark Morreale|
|Title:||Senior Lecturer of English|
|Office Location:||Fontaine 226|
|Extension:||(845) 575-3000 ext. 2476|
|Personal Web Page:||http://foxweb.marist.edu/users/jzrr/home page/index.htm|
B.A. Marist College
ABD. SUNY Albany
XML certification, "Professional XML Authoring," online course, Carleton University, summer/fall 2001.
Mark James Morreale, a Senior Lecturer in the English Department, has taught a variety of writing and literature courses, including Research Methods, Western Classics, Eighteenth- and Nineteenth-Century American Literature, Eighteenth-, Nineteenth- and Twentieth-Century English Literature, Creative Writing and Fiction Workshops, Literature and Gender, The Post-Colonial Novel, The Rise of the Women’s Novel, and Contemporary British Women Novelists as well as First-Year seminars entitled Gender in Crisis: The American Civil War, and From Uncle Tom to Jim Crow: Race, Slavery and the American Civil War. Mark has published several articles on pedagogy in both traditional and electronic formats, including “Involving Resistant Readers: Exploring the Gothic through Role-Playing and Identity-Writing” in Approaches to Teaching the Gothic Novel, published by the MLA and “Richardson, Clarissa, Hypertext” in Approaches to Teaching the Novels of Samuel Richardson. More recently, Mark published essays about the Civil War such as “’Awful beyond description’: The Ordeal of the Hudson Valley Regiments in the Army of the Potomac, 1863” and has edited a volume of the Hudson River Valley Review entitled The Hudson River Valley in the Civil War: A Sesquicentennial Retrospective, twice winning the Thomas W. Casey Award for Hudson Valley History. Recent presentations include “Bakhtin, Realism, and the Problematic ‘Feminist Subtext’ of Anthony Trollope’s Can you Forgive Her?,” Women & Society Conference, Marist College, October 2015, and “’The Saddest Duty Devolving upon a Soldier’: Death, Dying and Memory in the American Civil War,” NEMLA (Northeast Modern Language Association) Conference, Hartford, CT, March 2016.
The novel, 18th and 19th Century British Literature, feminism, New Historicism, creative writing, Civil War literature, HTML/SGML
|Awards & Honors:||
Thomas W. Casey Fellowship in Hudson River Valley Studies, spring 2011