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|JAN TRM 15
||ENG 29915 JAN1
||Selected Topics: The Digital Afterlives of Frankenstein
|SP SEM 15
||ENG 20200 02
||World Literature II (GE-Lit/CrsClt)
|SP SEM 15
||ENG 20200 H1 HON
||Honors World Literature II (GE-Lit/CrsClt)
|SP SEM 15
||ENG 28006 01
||Sel Tpcs: Literature of the Early British Empire (GE-Lit)
Geremy Carnes is assistant professor of English at Lindenwood University’s St. Charles campus. He earned his PhD in English from the University of Michigan, where he served as an instructor and lecturer for several years. His courses include Restoration and Eighteenth-Century Literature, British Literature I, World Literature II, and Research & Argumentation. He also teaches a special topics course, The Rise of the Gothic in English Literature, and a J-Term course, The Digital Afterlives of Frankenstein.
Carnes previously worked for the Early English Books Online Text Creation Partnership, assisting in the digitization of early modern texts. This work has led him to explore the possibilities that digital humanities research holds for expanding our understanding of the history of literature and ideas.
Canadian Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies. (August 14, 2013 - Present).
Action Committee Member, International Society for Heresy Studies. (June 20, 2013 - Present).
Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations. (September 30, 2012 - Present).
Modern Language Association. (December 16, 2011 - Present).
American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies. (May 5, 2011 - Present).
British Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies. (October 28, 2010 - Present).
Carnes’s research focuses on British literature and history of the long eighteenth century, particularly literature written by or about English Catholics. His work challenges prevailing narratives which attribute major developments in early modern British literature to a distinctly Protestant theology or culture, and which treat the English Catholic community as intellectually and culturally moribund. He also works on the Gothic novel and early British imperialism. All of these interests inform his dissertation, which he is in the process of revising into a monograph, titled, Imagining a Religious Minority: English Catholics in Literature, 1688-1791.
Recently, Carnes joined an action committee to form the International Society for Heresy Studies. This organization promotes a nonsectarian approach to the study of heresy, blasphemy, and nonbelief in art and literature. For more information on this organization, you may contact Carnes or visit the society’s website, heresystudies.org.
“‘Let not religion be named between us’: Catholic Struggle and the Religious Context of Feminism in A Simple Story,” The Eighteenth-Century Novel 9 (2012): 193-235.
"Catholic Britain in Daniel Defoe's 'Tour,'" Canadian Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies Conference: Enlightenment Constellations, London, ON, Canada. (October 17, 2013).
"Pope's Poetry as Proto-Gothic," An Eighteenth-Century Gathering with the University of Toronto, Ann Arbor, MI. (May 18, 2012).
"Alexander Pope's "Eloisa to Abelard" and the Catholic Oath Controversy," Midwestern American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies Annual Meeting, Terre Haute, IN. (November 4, 2011).
"Catholic Conversion in Defoe's Late Works," The Culture of Grub Street: The Second Biennial Meeting of the Defoe Society, Worcester, UK. (July 16, 2011).