Marilyn Kallet, a Knoxville poet and professor of English, recently spoke with WUOT 91.9 FM about the healing power of words and what she has learned from watching others discover it.
Marilyn Kallet, professor of English and a poet, recently spoke with NewsTalk 98.7 about dreams and how to interpret them and gain insight from them.
UT’s Clarence Brown Theatre and literary magazine Grist recently received grants to further their contributions to the arts in the state.
WVLT-TV Local 8 Now and the Daily Beacon featured an essay by Marilyn Kallet, UT professor of English and a poet. Her essay is in response to crises that have occurred in the nation and the world.
Jessi Grieser, assistant professor of English, spoke with American University Radio WAMU 88.5 for a story exploring whether residents of Washington DC have an accent.
The Knoxville Mercury highlighted Chris Hebert’s new novel, Angels of Detroit, in this story.
Marilyn Kallet, a UT professor of English, and a poet, composed an essay in response to crises that have occurred in the nation and the world.
Professor of English Misty Anderson penned an opinion piece for the Huffington Post discussing a grammatically incorrect billboard that appeared recently along Kingston Pike. She compares the erroneous language with the attack on social justice issues by a state legislator.
Erin Elizabeth Smith, poet, professor, and creative director for Sundress Academy for the Arts at Firefly Farms, will serve as the Jack E. Reese Writer-in-Residence at UT for the 2016-17 academic year.
A faculty member and three students recently led a writing workshop for African nuclear engineers, scientists, and policy makers. Russ Hirst, an associate professor of English, and three students traveled to Accra, Ghana, at the invitation of the African Centre for Science and International Security.
Utah Public Radio recently interviewed Margaret Lazarus Dean, associate professor of English, about her latest book which examines the final days of American space shuttle program
The New York Times recently highlighted faculty and students’ poems written in tribute to Zaevion Dobson, a Knoxville teen who died while shielding two young girls from gunfire.