Work Your BA
Jan. 14-30, 2014
So…“What are you going to do after you graduate?!”
WINTER ADVISING FOR ALL STUDENTS DURING COURSE-CHANGE PERIOD WILL TAKE PLACE FROM MON., JAN. 06 to TUES., JAN. 21, 2014
THE ADVISING HOURS SCHEDULE WILL BE POSTED ON THE DEPARTMENT'S WEBSITE BY 9:00 AM ON MONDAY, JANUARY 06, 2014
Dr. Ronald Chung-yam Po
“On Treacherous Ground: Paul Robeson's Here I Stand and the Interest-Convergence Dilemma" A lecture by Cedric Tolliver
Cedric Tolliver is assistant professor of English at the University of Houston. He is currently in residence in the McGill Department of English as a Fulbright Visiting Research Chair in American Literature. His research deals with diasporic cosmopolitan culture defined by African American, Anglophone Caribbean, and Francophone Caribbean intellectuals after World War II. His current book project is entitled Of Vagabonds and Fellow Travelers: African Diasporic Cosmopolitan Culture and the Cold War.
The McGill Department of English Drama and Theatre Program is proud to announce its upcoming production of Caryl Churchill’s Cloud 9, appearing in the English Department’s Moyse Hall beginning November 21-23, and continuing November 28-30, 2013.
Founded in 1980 by Lois Weaver, Peggy Shaw, and Deb Margolin, Split Britches creates “vaudevillian satirical gender-bending performance” to revolutionize our understandings of queer identity, sexuality, and gender politics in performance and everyday life. Please join us for a performance-oriented artist’s talk, free of charge and open to the McGill University public.
NB: Seating is limited to 50. First-come, first-served.
In 2013-14, Cedric Tolliver is the Fulbright Research Chair in American Literature in the Department of English. His current research project focuses on diasporic cosmopolitan culture defined by African American, Anglophone Caribbean, and Francophone Caribbean intellectuals in the wake of World War II.
The Department of English and the Department of French Language and Literature present a conversation between the 2013-2014 Mordecai Richler writers in residence: Anosh Irani and Marc Zaffran
Anosh Irani was born and brought up in Bombay, India, and moved to Vancouver in 1998. He is the author of the novels The Cripple and His Talismans and The Song of Kahunsha, the latter of which was a finalist for CBC Radio's Canada Reads and the Ethel Wilson Fiction Prize, and which has been published in thirteen countries, achieving best seller status in Canada, China, and Italy.
“UNESCO and the Book in the Developing World”
A public lecture by
Associate Professor of English at Carleton University