Environmental humanities; comparative literature; critical theory; Asian studies
French Literature, Renaissance Studies, Ecocriticism, Environmental Humanities
Oceans, media theory, environmental humanities, science fiction, 20th century literature, materiality
20-21st Century Anglophone Literature, Globalization, Modernism, Postcolonialism, History of Criticism and Theory, Environmental Humanities, Media Studies
Ecocriticism, environmental humanities, Goethe and German romantics, climate change fiction, material ecocriticism, science fiction
C19 American literature; environmental humanities; oceanic studies; print culture and book history
early American literature, archives, maps and exploration narratives, environmental humanities, scholarly communication, geography, travel literature, digital humanities
Post-1865 American literature (esp. multi-ethnic), postcolonial literature, environmental humanities, women’s and gender studies. Wanna-be Victorianist.
modernist studies, ecology, environmental humanities, vitalism, science studies, the novel, nationalism, ecocriticism,climate change, teaching writing, James Joyce, Virginia Woolf, E.M. Forster, H.G. Wells, Charles Darwin
I am a Ph.D. candidate in English Language and Literature and a certificate student in the Science, Technology, and Society program at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. My research interests include postcolonial studies, the environmental humanities, critical infrastructure studies, and environmental ethics. My dissertation, Ecologies of Infrastructure in Contemporary Postcolonial Literatures, seeks to incorporate the recent “infrastructural turn” from the social sciences into literary studies by examining infrastructure as an object that links together the historical spatial logics of colonial regimes with contemporary environmental issues, including resource scarcity, extractive industries, and nuclear proliferation. My project takes a comparative approach to West African and South Asian Anglophone novels published after 1989, and argues that a more robust attention to genre can help literary studies of infrastructure move beyond questions of representation. At Michigan, I teach introductory courses on writing, literature, and the environmental humanities.