Publikationen

Peer-Reviewed Articles

"’But the storm, this storm, has no apology.’: Extraction, Ecophobia, and the Ecogothic in Linda Hogan’s Power." Embracing the Loss of Nature: Searching for Responsibility in an Age of Crisis. Spec. issue of Current Objectives of Postgraduate American Studies 22.1 (2021): 123-45. Web. https://copas.uni-regensburg.de/article/view/348.

Book Chapters

"True Detective: Autonomous Art, Autonomous Audience?" Kulturmix II: Fragment – Unschärfe – Labyrinth: auf dem Weg zu einer popkulturellen Anthropologie. Ed. Markus Pohlmeyer. Hamburg: Igel Verlag. 2016. 65-84. Print.

Reviews

Rev. of Roads, Mobility, and Violence in Indigenous Art and Literature from North America, by Deena Rymhs. Anglia. 138.2 (2020): 332-36. 6 June 2020. Web. https://doi.org/10.1515/ang-2020-0032.

Presentations:

  • Poster presentation of current research project: "Indigenous North American Gothic." Current Objectives in Post-Graduate American Studies (COPAS) Annual Conference held b the Universität Passau, Germany: December 5-7, 2019
  • Invited Lecture: "Terror and Horror in Twenty-First Century Indigenous North American Literatures." Literatur- und Kulturwissenschaftliches Kolloquium, Europa-Universität Flensburg, Germany (digital): April 29, 2021
  • Conference Paper: "‘as long as there are dreamers left, there will never be want for a dream’: Escaping the Horrors of Canada’s Indian Act in Cherie Dimaline’s The Marrow Thieves." Politics and Horror Conference held by the University of Stirling, Scotland (digital): May 7-8, 2021
  • Conference Paper: "Romancing the Wolf(f): Demonsterizing the Erotic in Empire of Wild." American Indian Workshop 42, The Sovereign Erotic Conference held by the European University of Cyprus and Transmotion (digital): July 12-17, 2021

Research Interests

Indigenous Studies, Gothic Studies, ecoGothic, Horror, True Crime, Detective Fiction, Genre Studies, Sound Studies

Current Project: Dissertation, Twenty-First Century Indigenous North American Gothic (AT)

Focusing primarily on Indigenous-authored fiction published in the twenty-first century, this project explores the presence of figures, themes, and tropes associated with various types of Gothic fiction in these texts. Under its working title "Twenty-First Century Indigenous North American Gothic," the aim of this project is not to outline a singular "new" form of the mode, but rather to examine the myriad ways in which these works (re)envision terror, horror, and the supernatural.