Gwendolyn D. Pough
Professor, Women's and Gender Studies/Dean's Professor of the Humanities
Research and Teaching Interests Courses
WGS 601 Feminist Theory
WGS 101 Introduction to Women’s and Gender Studies
- Ph.D. in English, Miami University (2000)
- M.A. with honors in English, Northeastern University (1994)
- B.A. in English, Cum Laude, William Paterson College (1992)
- “It’s Bigger than Comp/Rhet: Contested and Undisciplined,” (Written Version of the April 2011 CCCC Convention Chair’s Address) College Composition and Communication 63:2 (2011) 301-313.
“2011 CCCC Chair’s Letter,” College Composition and Communication 63:2 (2011) 328-333.
“What It Do, Shorty?: Women, Hip-Hop and a Feminist Agenda,” Black Women, Gender & Families:Women’s Studies and Black Studies Journal 1:2 (2007) 78-99.
“ ‘Each One, Pull One’: Womanist Rhetoric and Black Feminist Pedagogy in the Writing Classroom.” Teaching Rhetorica: Theory, Pedagogy, Practice. eds. Kate Ronald and Joy Ritchie. Portsmouth NH: Heinemann-Boynton/Cook. 2006.
FEMSPEC: an Interdisciplinary Feminist Journal Dedicated to Critical and Creative Works in the Realms of SF, Fantasy, Magical Realism, Surrealism, Myth, Folklore and other Supernatural Genres. Special Issue: Speculative Black Women: Magic, Fantasy, and the Supernatural. Co- edited with Yolanda Hood 6.1 (2005).
“Editorial Remarks: Speculative Black Women: Magic, Fantasy, and the Supernatural,” equally coauthored with Yolanda Hood FEMSPEC 6.1 (2005) ix – xvi.
"Personal Narrative and Rhetorics of Black Womanhood in Hip-Hop.” Rhetoric and Ethnicity, eds. Keith Gilyard and Vorris Nunley. Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann-Boynton/Cook, 2004. 111-118.
“Rhetoric That Should Have Moved the People: Rethinking the Black Panther Party” African-American Rhetoric(s): Interdisciplinary Perspectives eds. Ronald Jackson and Elaine Richardson. Carbondale: Southern Illinois U P. 2004. 59-72.
“Do the Ladies Run This . . .? Some Thoughts on Hip Hop Feminism.” Catching a Wave: Reclaiming Feminism for the 21st Century, eds. Rory Dicker and Alison Piepmeier, Northeastern U P, 2003. 232-243.
“Confronting and Changing Images and Representations of Black Womanhood in Rap Music.” Get It Together: Readings about African American Life. eds. Akua Duku Anokye and Jacqueline Brice- Finch. New York: Longman Publishers, 2003. 81-84.
“Love Feminism, But Where’s My Hip-Hop: Shaping A Black Feminist Identity.” Colonize This! Young Women of Color on Today’s Feminism. eds. Daisy Hernandez and Bushra Rehman. Seattle: Seal Press, 2002. 85 – 95.
“Empowering Rhetoric: Black Students Writing Black Panthers.” College Composition and Communication 53:3 (2002) 466-486.
“Seeds and Legacies: Tapping the Potential in Hip-Hop,” Doula: The Journal of Rap Music and
Hip-Hop Culture 1:2 (2001) 26 –29.