Shakespeare Early and Late: A Textbook - Paul Budra
Welcome to the Department of English
English provides opportunities to gain insight into the world of ideas, to deepen knowledge of great literature and the role of literature in reflecting and shaping culture, and to apply that knowledge.
The history of literature, the study of our language, and training in precise and meaningful writing are important components of English. By refining your research and critical thinking abilities, and by learning to write cogently and persuasively, studying English will help you learn to create and interpret the written word. (More...)
NEWS & EVENTS
Walking in the footsteps of E. Pauline Johnson Colette Colligan's English 105w class, along with PhD student Alix Shield, went on an evening...
Writing Workshops with Jordan Scott, Writer in Residence January 20, 2016
In the first workshop, participants will begin with the stutter (the topic of Scott’s second book,...
New Book Explores Art, Writing and Reconciliation December 18, 2015
The recently published collection The Land We Are: Artists and Writers Unsettle the Politics of...
Student Profile: Jordan Abel September 29, 2015
PhD student Jordan Abel, of the Nisga’a Nation, is a prize-winning poet who is using his three-year...
The Shakespearean International Yearbook, Volume 15: Special Section, Shakespeare and the Human - Tom Bishop, Alexa Huang, and Tiffany Jo Werth (Eds)
The Land We Are: Artists and Writers Unsettle the Politics of Reconciliation -Gabrielle L'Hirondelle Hill and Sophie McCall (Eds)
On writing a textbook Paul Budra
The Annual English Honours Colloquium April 22, 2016
Today was The Annual English Honours Colloquium featuring nine diverse and fascinating...
Multiculturalism: the new new March 21, 2016
Alt-ac Panel January 21, 2016
Haida Antolick, Mariner Janes, Dr. Anna Miegon, Dr. Jennifer Scott, and Sam Wiebe
The “Grad School Thing” in Medieval Studies January 25, 2016
English 310's Fantastic Final Projects December 16, 2015
Tiffany Werth's English 310 Students
To Blog or Not to Blog: Social Media as Academic Practice January 01, 2015