Dr. Gary Grieve-Carlson’s, professor of English, essay, “‘was it puritanism, or was it fish?’ Revising History in Charles Olson’s The Maximus Poems” has just appeared in the Spring 2022 issue of Clio: A Journal of Literature, History, and the Philosophy of History (pp. 161–84)
Posts tagged ‘Gary Grieve-Carlson’
Dr. Gary Grieve-Carlson, professor of English, wrote an essay for the Library of Congress that was published this past summer. Dr. Grieve-Carlson’s essay discussed Charles Laughlin’s Reader’s Theater production of “John Brown’s Body”, which was based on Stephen Vincent Benet’s poem “John Brown’s Body.”
Dr. Gary Grieve-Carlson’s essay “Emily Dickinson and the Question of Belief” appears in the current issue of the Journal Cithara 59.1 (November 2019), pages 31–47. In September, Grieve-Carlson, professor of English, delivered the keynote address, “Conceiving Life as Tragedy,” at the first conference of the Jonathan Bayliss Society in Gloucester, Mass. In March, he will present his paper “’You knew the man’: The Problem of Shaping Identity in Ezra Pound’s Poetry” at the Northeast Modern Language Association conference in Boston.
Inspired by Chloe McCarty ’18 and Noah Brady ’19, Dr. Gary Grieve-Carlson, professor of English, wrote “Telling the Truth about History: Tim O’Brien’s In the Lake of the Woods,” which was published in the most recent issue of the journal War, Literature & the Arts (Vol. 29, 2017), an online journal produced at the U.S. Air Force Academy. Dr. Grieve-Carlson’s work grew out of a First-Year Experience he taught in 2015 in which the class read O’Brien’s novel. McCarty and Brady’s essays and thoughtful questions prompted Dr. Grieve-Carlson to write this essay.