Miranda Brun Hickman
McGill University Department of English
853 Sherbrooke Street West
Montreal, QC H3A 0G5 CANADA
B.A. (Brown), M.A., Ph.D. (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor), Associate Professor
Transatlantic modernisms, modern poetry, women and modernism, textual criticism, gender studies, history of twentieth-century literary criticism, the Victorian fin de siècle, periodical studies, detective fiction.
University of Tulsa, University of Michigan.
Insight Grant, Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council, 2013-2018
H. Noel Fieldhouse Award for Distinguished Teaching, Faculty of Arts, McGill University, 2013
Louis Dudek Award for Teaching Excellence, Department of English, McGill University, 2009 and 2010
Carrie M. Derick Award for Excellence in Graduate Supervision and Teaching, McGill University, 2006
Social Science and Humanities Research Council Grant, 2003, for annotated edition of the correspondence of Ezra Pound and publisher Stanley Nott.
Rereading the New Criticism, eds. Miranda Hickman and John D. McIntyre (Ohio State University Press, 2012).
“‘Uncanonically Seated’: H.D. and Literary Canons.” The Cambridge Companion to H.D. (2011).
One Must Not Go Altogether with the Tide: The Letters of Ezra Pound and Stanley Nott (McGill Queen’s UP, 2011).
“Vorticism.” Ezra Pound in Context (Cambridge UP, 2010).
“Modernist Women Poets and the Problem of Form.” The Cambridge Companion to Modernist Women Writers (2010).
“‘Not ... Love-Verses at All, I Perceive’: Joyce’s Minor Works.” Visions and Revisions: James Joyce. Dublin: Irish Academic Press, 2009.
The Geometry of Modernism. Austin, TX: University of Texas Press, 2006. 332 pp. + xix.
“The Complex Art of Raymond Chandler's 'The Simple Art of Murder,” Studies in the Novel 25.3 (2003).
“'Sparse and Geometric Contour': Transformations of the Body in H.D.'s Nights,” Twentieth Century Literature 47.3 (2001).
“To Facilitate the Traffic: Ezra Pound's Turn from the Deluxe.” Paideuma 28.3 (1999).
New Women critics and the construction of authority; Ezra Pound and British Fascism; Iris Barry and the MOMA Film Library