Author: Pamelia Dailey

  • University Press Week Day 2

    Bucknell UP welcomed these 10 developments over the past 10 years, making it a force to #KeepUP with. Since 2012, Bucknell University Press… 1. Celebrated its 50th anniversary in 2018. 2. Became a full member of the Association of University Presses (AUPresses) in 2020. 3. Saw the retirement of its longtime director, Greg Clingham, at […]

  • University Press Week Day 1: Guest blogger Manu Chander

    To kick off the 10th annual University Press Week (UP Week) celebration, we invited author Manu Samriti Chander to share his thoughts on publishing with university presses and why they matter. Professor Chander’s first book, Brown Romantics: Poetry and Nationalism in the Global Nineteenth Century, published by Bucknell UP in 2017, calls for the academy […]

  • Continued praise for Satire, Celebrity, and Politics in Jane Austen by Jocelyn Harris

    Jocelyn Harris’s new book, Satire, Celebrity, and Politics in Jane Austen, continues to receive high accolades. Read on for praise of the recent Bucknell Press publication. Please follow this link to a page where you can purchase Jocelyn Harris’s new book: In Satire, Celebrity, and Politics in Jane Austen, Jocelyn Harris argues that Jane […]

  • Curators of Creative Error

    A Guest Blog Post for University Press Week A parson tucked away in the tiny village of Ousby who formulates an evidence-free theory of the evolution of the earth. A forgotten poet who imagines that the citizens of Saturn enjoy a marvelous overhead view of planetary rings. A nutritionist whose dietary recommendations give clients so […]

  • Amplifying Voices from Sierra Leone

    A Guest Blog Post for University Press Week “Sierra Leone, your tragedy was too painful to be a poem.If you could speak, it would be raw in my bones!”–Syl Cheney-Coker, “Lake Fire,” in Stone Child and Other Poems (2008) My work in postwar settings has taught me that our moral indignation and empathic response to […]

  • Call for Essays and Proposals: Teaching the Eighteenth Century Now

    Bucknell University’s series Transits: Literature, Thought & Culture, 1650-1850 invites expressions of interest for essays or collections of essays that highlight the scholarship of teaching the long eighteenth century including the Romantic era. Proposals for edited volumes need not have firm commitments from authors at this stage, but should detail possible contributors and topics. The […]

  • My Novel Body

    Guest blogger Jason S. Farr, of Marquette University, concludes University Press Week with his profound and personal post on disability and perception. When I was 29, I suddenly found myself struggling to hear professors speak in the graduate seminars I attended. Conversations with friends and classmates became minefields of misunderstanding and sources of frustration. My […]