Ph. D. Students 1985-2015

1. Elizabeth El Itreby, "Ritual and Re-Creation in the N-Town Cycle." 1985.

2. Glory Dharmaraj, "Rewriting the East in Old and Middle English Texts: A Study in Alterity and a Theory for Third-World Feminism." 1991.

3. Timothy Gray, "Romance and Revolution in Nineteenth-Century Historical Fiction and Opera." 1993.

4. Gordon Sellers, "The Rogationtide Homilies in Anglo-Saxon." 1996.

5. Barbara Gusick, Associate Professor, Troy State University (retired). "Christ as a Worker in the Towneley Cycle." 1996.
Co-editor, Fifteenth-Century Studies; co-editor, New Approaches to European Theater of the Middle Ages (Peter Lang, 2004).

6. Mary Dockray Miller, Associate Professor, Lesley University. "Mixed Pairs: Gender Relations in Anglo-Saxon Literature." 1996.
Motherhood and Mothering in Anglo-Saxon Literature (Palgrave, 2000). Saints Edith and ∆thelthryth: Princesses, Miracle Workers, and their Late Medieval Audience (Brepols, 2009).

7. Michael D.C. Drout, Professor, Wheaton College. "Imitating Fathers: Tradition, Inheritance, and the Reproduction of Culture in Anglo-Saxon England." 1997.
Beowulf and the Critics (Tempe, 2002). How Tradition Works: A Meme-based Cultural Poetics of the Anglo-Saxon Tenth Century (Tempe, 2006). Tradition and Influence in Anglo-Saxon Literature: An Evolutionary, Cognitivist Approach (New York: Palgrave, 2013). [forthcoming] Transitional States: Cultural Change, Tradition and Memory in Medieval England, A Festschrift for Allen J. Frantzen. Ed. Graham Caie and Michael D.C. Drout. (Tempe: AZ Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies, 2015).

8. Martin Foys, Associate Professor, University of Wisconsin-Madison. "The Web of Linen: The Bayeux Tapestry as Text and Hypertext." 1998.
The Bayeux Tapestry: A Digital Edition (Boydell and Brewer, 2002). Virtually Anglo-Saxon: Old Media, New Media, and Early Medieval Studies in the Late Age of Print (Gainsville, 2007). The Bayeux Tapestry: New Interpretations (Woodbridge, 2009).

9. Stephen J. Harris, Associate Professor, University of Massachusetts-Amherst. "Identity and History in Anglo-Saxon England." 1999.
Race and Ethnicity in Anglo-Saxon Literature (Routledge, 2003). Editor, Pestilence in Medieval and Early Modern Literature (Routledge, 2004). Co-editor, Misconceptions about the Middle Ages (Routledge, 2008).

10. Bryon Grigsby, President, Moravian College; formerly Assistant Professor (TT), Centenary College. "Medicine and Literature in the Middle Ages." 2000. Editor, Pestilence in Medieval and Early Modern Literature (Routledge, 2004). Co-editor, Misconceptions about the Middle Ages (Routledge, 2008).

11. Kimberly Bovee. "John Bale and the Medieval Heritage of Reformation Drama." 2001.

12. Christina Heckman, Associate Professor, Georgia Regents University. "Crux et Transitus: The Cross in Anglo-Saxon Literature." 2002.

13. Gerald Nachtwey, Assistant Professor (TT), Eastern Kentucky University. "'Swete Harm': Chivalry and Violence in Chaucer and Froissart." 2005.

14. Kimberly Jack, Assistant Professor (TT), Athens State University. "Clothing Rhetoric in the Works of the Pearl-Poet. 2008.

15. Stephanie Lundeen. "Performance in Medieval English Poetry." 2008.

16. Kevin Caliendo, Professor (TT), director of Honors Program, Rose State College, Midwest City, OK. "Diplomatic Solutions: Land Use in Anglo-Saxon Charters." 2014.

17. Sarah Eilefson. "The Trauma Thesis: Medical and Literary Representations of Psychological Trauma in the Twentieth Century." 2015.

18. Richard Obenauf. "Censorship and Intolerance in Medieval England." 2015.

July 2015