Jeanne Dubino

Dr. Jeanne Dubino is Professor of English and Global Studies. She has taught classes in nineteenth- and twentieth-century British and American, women’s, postcolonial and global, and travel literatures. She has taught in these and other areas in her numerous times teaching abroad, most recently in China and Kenya. All of her current teaching is in Global Studies, often cross-listed with Honors. Recent courses include: GLS 2000, Contemporary Global Issues; GLS 3580, Animal Planet; GLS 3750, Global Infrastructures; and GLS 4550, Senior Capstone. She has also taught a number of video-conferencing classes, which link ASU students with fellow students in China, Taiwan, Thailand, Turkey, and Austria.

Before I came to Appalachian in 2006, Dr. Dubino taught at Plymouth State University in Plymouth, New Hampshire, and Southeastern Louisiana University in Hammond, Louisiana. She has been a visiting professor of literature, Women's Studies, and Global Studies at: Bilkent University in Ankara, Turkey; Egerton University in Njoro, Kenya; and Northeastern University in Shenyang, China. She has been a Fulbright at both Egerton University and Northeastern University.

 

Recent Publications:

 

EDITED COLLECTIONS:

Coeditor, with Catherine Hollis and Paulina Pajak, The Edinburgh Companion to Virginia Woolf and Contemporary Global Literature. Edinburgh University Press, 2020.

Coeditor, with Miguel Cabanas, Veronica Salles-Reese and Gary Totten. Politics, Mobility, and Identity in Travel Writing. New York: Routledge, 2015.

Coeditor, with Gill Lowe, Vara Neverow, and Kathryn Simpson. Virginia Woolf: Twenty-First-Century Approaches. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2014.

Coeditor, with Ziba Rashidian and Andrew Smyth. Representing the Modern Animal in Culture. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2014.

Editor, Virginia Woolf and the Literary Marketplace. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2010.

 

ARTICLES AND BOOK CHAPTERS:

A Room of One’s Own in Africa, Then (1929) and Now.” The Edinburgh Companion to Virginia Woolf and Contemporary Global Literature. Ed. Jeanne Dubino, Catherine Hollis and, Paulina Pajak. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2020.

“‘as if some animal were dying in a slow but exquisite anguish’: Glimpses of Animal Trauma in the Work of Woolf.” Virginia Woolf, Europe and Peace. Ed. Peter Adkins and Derek Ryan. Clemson University Press, 2020.

“Mr. Bones’s Incredible Journey: Canine Travel and Homelessness in Paul Auster’s Timbuktu.” Anglosphere. Online. 2018. Reprinted in Turkish translation in the journal Şarki, a special issue devoted to animal studies, 2018.

“‘I am a dog’: Orhan Pamuk and the Mongrelization of Fiction.” Companion Animals in Everyday Life: Situating Human-Animal Engagement within Cultures. Ed. Michal Pregowski. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2016. 219-34.

“’picturesque in its motley processions’: The Infrastructure of Empire in Emily Eden’s Up the Country.” Politics, Mobility, and Identity in Travel Writing. Ed. Miguel Cabanas, Jeanne Dubino, Veronica Salles-Reese and Gary Totten. New York: Routledge, 2015. 169-82.

“Dogs, Dracula, and the Colonial Irish Other.” Animals in Irish Literature and Culture. Ed. Kathryn Kirkpatrick and Borbola Farago. Houndmills, Hampshire: Palgrave Macmillan, 2015. 199-213.

“Bispeciesism, Coevolution, and Flush.” Virginia Woolf: Twenty-First-Century Approaches. Ed. Jeanne Dubino, Gill Lowe, Vara Neverow, and Kathryn Simpson. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2014. 131-47.

 “Paying Tribute to the Dogs: Turkish Strays in Nineteenth-Century British Travel Literature.” Representing the Modern Animal in Culture. Ed. Jeanne Dubino, Ziba Rashidian and Andrew Smyth. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, October 2014. 41-57.

“Virginia Woolf’s Dance-Drama: Staging the Life and Death of the Moth.” Virginia Woolf Miscellany 84 (2013): 9-11.

“New Orleans, Paris, and Nostalgia: Multiple Border Crossings in Josh Russell’s Yellow Jack.” Riding/Writing Across Borders in North American Travelogues and Fiction. Ed. Waldemar Zacharasiewicz. Vienna: Austrian Academy Press, 2011. 213-29.

“From ‘Greece 1906’ to ‘[A Dialogue upon Mount Pentelicus]’: From Diary Entry to Traveler’s Tale,” Virginia Woolf Miscellany 79 (2011): 21-23.

Title: Professor
Department: Department of Interdisciplinary Studies

Email address: Email me

Phone: (828) 262-7598

Fax: (828) 262-6400

Office address
131-LLA, Living Learning Center
Mailing address
305 Bodenheimer Drive
ASU Box 32080
Boone, NC 28608