Megan Lynn Faragher, Ph.D.

Department:
Lake Campus Liberal Arts
Title:
Associate Professor
Address:
Dwyer Hall 249, 7600 Lake Campus Dr, Celina, OH 45822-2921

Megan Faragher received her PhD in English Literature at the State University of New York at Buffalo in 2012, where she specialized in 20th-century English and Irish literature. She joined Wright State University Lake Campus after completing a Post-Doctoral Teaching Fellowship at East Tennessee State University. Her research and teaching interests center on British literature between the world wars, and the intersection between technology, information, and culture. Her scholarship has been published in Textual Practice, The Space Between Journal, and Literature & History. She has also contributed essays to the scholarly collections Humans at Work in the Digital Age: Forms of Digital Textual Labor and Twenty-First Century British Fiction and the City. In 2019, she was the recipient of the Lake Campus's Outstanding Faculty Research Award. In her teaching, Megan Faragher centers her classes around themes of information, technology, and propaganda studies.

Education History: 

PhD, English Literature, State University of New York at Buffalo (2012)

MA, State University of New York at Buffalo (2009)

BA, English & Women's Studies, Arizona State University (2006)

Professional

Publications: 

“Modernist Institutions.” Modernism/modernity Print Plus Platform (forthcoming)

“The Fourth ‘R’ is Rooted Belief’: Rex Warner and the Politics of Revisionist Classicism.” Literature & History, vol. 28, iss. 2, 2019.

“Big Data and Universal Design in The Home Market” in Humans at Work in the Digital Age: Forms of Digital Textual Labor. Eds. Shawna Ross and Andrew Pilsch. Routledge, 2019.

“Celetoids and the City: Tabloidization of the Working Class in White Teeth and Lionel Asbo: State of England.” in Twenty-First Century British Fiction and the City. Ed. Magali Cornier. Palgrave, 2018.

“Snoop-Women with Notebooks: Naomi Mitchison, Mass Observation, and the Gender of Domestic Intelligence” The Space Between Journal. vol. 12. 2017

“The Form of Modernist Propaganda in Elizabeth Bowen’s The Heat of the Day.” Special Issue: Elizabeth Bowen and Textual Modernity. Textual Practice. 27(1), 2013: 49-68.

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