Our faculty members are constantly working on research projects and publications. Their expertise ranges from Southern literature and culture, to video game narratives, to the role of communication in technology diffusion.
Edward A. Malone and Elizabeth Roberson. (2021). The mandative subjunctive in technical writing, or the gap between subconscious and conscious grammatical knowledge. Technical Communication, 68(2), 59-84.
Shank, D. B., Wright, D., Lulham, R., & Thurgood, C. (2020). Knowledge, perceived benefits, adoption, and use of smart home products. International Journal of Human-Computer Interaction, 37(10), 922-937.
David Wright and Daniel B. Shank. (2020). Smart home technology diffusion in a living laboratory. Journal of Technical Writing and Communication, 50(1), 56–90.
Kathryn Dolan. (2020). Cattle and sovereignty in the work of Sarah Winnemucca Hopkins. American Indian Quarterly, 44(1), 86–114.
David Wright. (2019). Sounding off: Toward a rhetoric of sound in technical communication. Technical Communication, 66(3), 363–374.
Carleigh Davis. (2019). Memetic variation in The Whole30: Understanding content consistency in a transmediated nutritional program. Technical Communication, 66(3), 272–283.
Edward A. Malone. (2019). "Don't be a Dilbert": Transmedia storytelling as technical communication during and after World War II. Technical Communication, 66(3), 209–229.
Carleigh Davis. (2019). Feminist rhetorical practices in digital spaces. Computers and Composition, 52, 132-141. Retrieved from https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/S8755461517301020.
Eric Bryan. (2019). Prospective memory of death in Old Norse and Icelandic sources. Neophilologus, 103(4), 543–560.
Sarah Hercula, Daniel B. Shank, and Brent Curdy. (2018). The effect of noun phrase grammar on the affective meaning of social identity concepts. Journal of Research Design and Statistics in Linguistics and Communication Science, 5(1-2), 48–77.
Eric Bryan. (2018). Back the way we came! The place of Old Norse in the history of the English Language. Studies in Medieval and Renaissance Teaching, 28(1), 55–73.
Edward A. Malone and David Wright. (2018). "To promote that demand": Toward a history of the marketing white paper as a genre. Journal of Technical and Business Communication, 32(1), 3–37.
Kristine Swenson. (2017). Hothouse Victorians: Art and agency in Freshwater. Open Cultural Studies, 1(1), 183–193.
Jossalyn Larson and Daniel Reardon. (2017). Reimagining the stacks: Classroom technology and library collaboration for writing in the disciplines. Journal of Student Success in Writing, 1(1). Retrieved from https://digitalcommons.georgiasouthern.edu/jssw/vol1/iss1/1
Eric Bryan (2017). The moon glides, death rides: Pejoration and aborted otherworldly journeys in ‘The Dead Bridegroom Carries off his Bride’ (ATU 365). Intégrité, 16(1), 13–30.
Daniel Reardon, David Wright, and Edward A. Malone. (2017). Quest for the Happy Ending to Mass Effect 3: The challenges of co-creation with consumers in a post-Certeauian age. Technical Communication Quarterly. 26(1), 42–58.
Anne Cotterill. (2017). A single life of words and works. Huntington Library Quarterly, 80(4), 683–687.
Daniel Reardon. (2016). Blended and asynchronous course effectiveness in first-year composition: A case study. Teacher-Scholar: The Journal of the State Comprehensive University, 7. Retrieved from http://scholars.fhsu.edu/ts/vol7/iss1/3
Kathryn Dolan. (2015). Her daily bread: Food and labor in Louisa May Alcott. American Literary Realism, 48(1): 40–57.
Daniel Reardon & Alexander Wulff. (2015). Assessment as living documents of program identity and institutional goals: A profile of Missouri University of Science and Technology's Composition Program. Composition Forum, 32. Retrieved from http://compositionforum.com/issue/32/missouri-university-science-technology.php
Edward Malone. (2015). Eleanor McElwee and the formation of IEEE PCS. Journal of Technical Writing and Communication, 45(3): 104–133.
Kristine Swenson. (2013). Scholarship in Victorian women and medicine: An overview. Literature Compass, 10(5): 461–472.
David Wright. (2013). Communication and cultural change in university technology transfer. Journal of Technical Writing and Communication, 43(1), 79–101.
Kristine Swenson. (2013). Mindblindness: Metaphor and Nnuroaesthetics in the works of Silas Weir Mitchell and Simon Baron-Cohen. Progress in Brain Research, 205: 295–318.
Eric Bryan. (2013). Indirect aggression: A pragmatic analysis of the quarrel of the queens in Völsungasaga, Þiðreks Saga, and Das Nibelungenlied. Neophilologus, 97(2): 349–365.
Kathryn Dolan. (2013). "A safe drink for all constitutions": Beecher’s waters of reform. Women's Studies, 42(8): 936–955.
David Wright. (2012). Redesigning informed consent tools for specific research. Technical Communication Quarterly, 21(2): 145–167.
Kathryn Northcut. (2012). NSF ADVANCE Grants and Technical Communication. Programmatic Perspectives, 4(1), 88–106.
Kathryn Dolan, et al. (2012). Crisis in the Gulf of Mexico: Discourse, policy, and governance in postcatastrophe environments. Journal of Applied Social Science, 6(2), 133–148.
Kathryn Dolan. (2012). A “Mighty World-Force”: Wheat as natural corrective in Norris. Isle: Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment, 19(2), 295–316.
Edward Malone. (2011). The first wave (1953-1961) of the professionalization movement in technical communication. Technical Communication, 58(4): 284–306.
Kathleen Drowne. (2011). 'Theah's Life Anywheres Theah's Booze and Jazz': Home to Harlem and Gingertown in the context of National Prohibition. Callaloo: A Journal of African Diaspora Arts and Letters, 34(3), 928–942.
Kathryn Northcut. (2011). Insights from illustrators: The rhetorical invention of paleontology representations. Technical Communication Quarterly, 20(3): 303–326.
Edward Malone (2010). Chrysler's "Most Beautiful Engineer": Lucille J. Pieti in the Pillory of Fame. Technical Communication Quarterly, 19(2): 144–183.
Anne Cotterrill. (2010). Fit words at the “Pitts Brink”: The achievement of Elizabeth Isham. Huntington Library Quarterly, 73(2): 225–248.
Kathryn Northcut & Eva Brumberger. (2010). Resisting the lure of technology-driven design: Pedagogical approaches to visual communication. Journal of Technical Writing and Communication, 40(4): 459–471.
Kathryn Dolan. (2010). Thoreau's "Grossest Groceries": Dietary reform in Walden and Wild Fruits. ESQ: A Journal of the American Renaissance, 56(2): 162–191.
Matthew Goldberg. (2020). Checkpoint [short story]. Three Point Press. https://www.thirdpointpress.com/2020/08/checkpoint/
Kelly Tate. (2020). Three knocks [short story]. Eastern Iowa Review, issue 11. http://www.portyonderpress.com/kelly-tate---three-knocks.html
Matthew Goldberg. (2018). Perfect practice makes perfect. StoryQuarterly, volume 51. https://storyquarterly.camden.rutgers.edu/mathew-goldberg-perfect-practice-makes-perfect/
Kelly Tate. (2014). Tiny tiles [short story]. Cave Region Review.
Davis, Carleigh & Michelle Eble. (2020). Inclusive audience analysis and creating manageable content. In T. Bridgeford (Ed.), Teaching Content Management in Technical and Professional Communication (pp. 141–157). New York: Routledge.
Kristine Swenson. (2020). Phrenology as neurodiversity: The Fowlers and modern brain disorder. In Progress and pathology: Medicine and culture in the Nineteenth Century. Manchester, English: Manchester University Press, Open Access Content.
Dolan, Kathryn. (2019). Eating moose: Thoreau, regional cuisine, and national identity. In J. Kucich (Ed.), Rediscovering the Maine Woods (pp. 123–138). University of Massachusetts Press.
Anne Cotterill. (2018). "Armed winter, and inverted day": The politics of cold in Dryden and Purcell's King Arthur. In C. D'Addario & M. C. Augustine (Eds.), Texts and readers in the age of Marvell (pp. 149–166). Machester, England: University of Machester Press.
Edward A. Malone & Shristy Bashyal. (2017). The three pillars of sustainability as a special topic of invention in the marketing communication of plastic-packaging companies. In D. Ross (Ed.), Topic-driven environmental rhetoric (pp. 234–258). New York: Routledge.
Carleigh Davis & Erin A. Frost. (2017) A rhetorical approach to scientific communication pedagogy in face-to-face and digital contexts. In H. Yu & K. M. Northcut (Eds.), Scientific communication: Practices, theories, pedagogies (pp. 239–257). New York, NY: Routledge.
Kathryn M. Northcut. (2017). Suck it up, buttercup! Or, why cu*ts leave STEM,” in K. Cole and H. Hassel (Eds.), Surviving Sexism in Academia: Strategies for Feminist Leadership (pp. 98–105). New York: Routledge, 2017.
Daniel Reardon. (2016). The Myers-Goodboy/DOK Approach to Positive Disposition Through Feedback Training in Preservice Teacher Education. In A. Welch & S. Areepattamannil (Eds.), Disposition in teacher education: A global perspective (pp. 57–75). Rotterdam: Sense Publications.
Kathyrn Dolan. (2015). Communicating food through muckraking: Ethics, food engineering, and culinary realism. In David Wright (Ed.), Communication Practices in Engineering, Manufacturing, and Research for Food, Drug, and Water (pp. 171–187). Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-IEEE Press.
Edward Malone & Havva Tezcan-Malone. (2015). Children communicating food safety / Teaching technical communication to children: Opportunities gleaned from the FIRST Lego League 2011 Food Factor Challenge. In David Wright (Ed.), Communication Practices in Engineering, Manufacturing, and Research for Food, Drug, and Water (pp. 63–88). Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-IEEE Press.
Kathleen Drowne. (2013). Postwar flappers. In Bryant Mangum (ed.), F. Scott Fitzgerald in Context (pp. 245–253). Cambridge, England: Cambridge UP.
Trent Watts (Trent Brown). (2012). What makes a "Newcomb Girl"?: Student ideals in the progressive era. In Susan Tucker and Beth Willinger, eds., Newcomb College, 1886-2006: Higher Education of Women in New Orleans (pp. 80–96). Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.
Anne Cotterill. (2010). “Manly strength with modern softness”: Dryden and the mentoring of women writers. In Anthony W. Lee (ed.), Mentoring in Eighteenth-Century British Literature and Culture (pp. 25–50). Farnham, England: Ashgate.