Alumna's breakout picture book, dubbed "clever" (New York Times) and "utterly irresistible" (Bookpage), launches promising literary career.
Internships with the U.S. Army Heritage and Education Center and Phi Beta Kappa have helped Julia Dolinger ’16 make the most of her English major.
Poet-in-Residence Adrienne Su explains the heated controversy behind Calvin Trillin’s poem, “Have They Run Out of Provinces Yet?” by reimagining those "simple days of chow mein."
English major Courtney Helt ’16 discusses her study abroad year at Oxford, her passion for cross-stitch and taste-testing Southern writers’ home recipes.
Meet Moira Mahoney ’16, co-captain, four-year starter, D-Tones president and English major.
Four seniors land Fulbright ETAs and will soon head to Germany, Indonesia and Spain.
Acclaimed writer Edwidge Danticat shares words of wisdom during a residency that included a public reading, meetings with students and class visits.
Two professors combine music, creative writing and science history in an opera about a 17th-century underdog who revolutionized the way seafarers travel the world.
Lindsey Wakeman Officer ’09 returns to campus from NYC and ‘Marie Claire’ as the 2016 Cogan Fellow.
Professor of English and Writer-in-Residence Susan Perabo has journeyed from being the NCAA's first female baseball player to becoming a celebrated author.
A digital humanities student-faculty research project brings the 21st and 19th centuries together through an enigmatic poet.
From sci-fi to Shakespeare, students use digital tools to analyze and present data visually, thanks to the skills they gained from Dickinson's Digital Boot Camp.
Professor of English and Writer-in-Residence Susan Perabo will read from her new book, 'Why They Run the Way They Do,' on Tuesday, Feb. 16, at 6 p.m. at the Whistlestop Bookshop.
From Nicki Minaj to emojis, Molly Gorelick '19 turns a poet’s eye to all sorts of postmodern phenomena.
Assistant Professor of English Chelsea Skalak shines new light on the religion, politics and economics of marriage by digitizing accounts of married medieval saints.
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