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Diana Hacker

Diana Hacker personally class-tested her handbooks with nearly four thousand students over thirty-five years at Prince George’s Community College in Maryland, where she was a member of the English faculty. Hacker handbooks, built on innovation and on a keen understanding of the challenges facing student writers, are the most widely adopted in America. Hacker handbooks, all published by Bedford/St. Martin’s, include The Bedford Handbook, Eighth Edition (2010); A Writer’s Reference, Seventh Edition (2011); Rules for Writers, Sixth Edition (2008); and A Pocket Style Manual, Fifth Edition (2008).


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Sharon M. Harris

Sharon M. Harris, a professor of English and director of the Humanities Institute at the University of Connecticut, is the author of Dr. Mary Walker: An American Radical; Executing Race: Early Women’s Narratives of Race, Class, and the Law; and Rebecca Harding Davis and American Realism. Works she has edited or coedited include Periodical Literature in Eighteenth-Century America; Blue Pencils, Hidden Hands: Women Editing Periodicals, 1830-1910; Rebecca Harding Davis: Writing Cultural Autobiography; and American Women Writers to 1800. She has received numerous teaching awards for undergraduate and graduate teaching.


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Gary Harrison

Gary Harrison (PhD, Stanford University), professor and director of undergraduate studies at the University of New Mexico, has won numerous fellowships and awards for scholarship and teaching. He has taught courses in world literature, British Romanticism, and literary theory at the University of New Mexico since 1987. Harrison’s publications include a critical study on William Wordsworth, Wordsworth’s Vagrant Muse: Poetry, Poverty, and Power (1994), and many articles on the literature and culture of the early nineteenth century.


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Ann R. Hawkins

Ann R. Hawkins teaches courses in Bibliography, Book History, and Textual Studies at Texas Tech. Named a 2004 New Scholar by the Bibliographical Society of America, Dr. Hawkins has held fellowships from the Bibliographical Society of America and the Folger Shakespeare Library. She received the James Davis scholarship to fund work at Rare Book School (Virginia) on ” “Teaching History of the Book.” In 2005, Dr. Hawkins also received a grant from the Helen Jones Foundation, funding a traveling exhibit and presentation on book history.


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Nathaniel Hawthorne

Nathanial Hawthorne was the author of many classics, such as The Scarlet Letter and The House of Seven Gables.


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Bruce Herzberg

Bruce Herzberg (PhD Rutgers University) is professor and Chair of English at Bentley College. With Patricia Bizzell he has published Negotiating Difference (Bedford/St. Martin's, 1996), and with Patricia Bizzell and Nedra Reynolds, The Bedford Bibliography for Teachers of Writing, Fifth Edition (Bedford/St. Martin's, 2000).


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Douglas Hesse

Doug Hesse (PhD University of Iowa) is Founding Director of the Marsico Writing Program at the University of Denver and Professor of English. Past Chair of the Conference on College Composition and Communication and a former President of the Council of Writing Program Administrators, Hesse previously taught at Illinois State University, where he directed the Honors Program and the writing program. His work has appeared in Essays on the Essay, Literary Nonfiction, CCC, JAC, The Encyclopedia of the Essay, and elsewhere.


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Tim Hetland

Timothy Hetland of Washington State University is an instructor, grad student, and coauthor of an upcoming Bedford professional resource on teaching literature with media. Hetland writes for Bedford's LitBits, where he blogs about teaching literature in general and fiction in particular. He is currently working on a dissertation that examines the parallel development of the contemporary horror film genre and molecular biology. When completed, his Ph.D. will be in contemporary English literature and film.


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Carrie Hintz

Carrie Hintz is an associate professor of English and teaches Children’s and Young Adult Literature at Queens College/CUNY and The Graduate Center, CUNY.  She is the author of An Audience of One: Dorothy Osborne’s Letters to Sir William Temple, 1652-1654 (University of Toronto Press, 2005) and the co-editor, with Elaine Ostry, of Utopian and Dystopian Writing for Children and Young Adults (Routledge, 2003).  She recently co-edited, with Kate Broad and Balaka Basu, Contemporary Dystopian Fiction: Brave New Teenagers (forthcoming from Routledge, 2013).  She has also published articles in the fields of seventeenth-century literature and life writing.  She served as President of the Society for Utopian Studies from 2006 to 2010, and she continues to write about the politics and aesthetics of speculative fiction for children and young adults.


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Displaying 1-15 of 24