You have to write the book that wants to be written. And if the book will be too difficult for grown-ups, then you write it for children.” – Madeline L’Engle
Ellen Arnold holds a Ph.D. in 19th-century British Literature from the University of South Carolina. She has taught at Coastal Carolina University since 2002; previous teaching experience includes colleges and universities in South Carolina, Indiana, and Missouri.
Ph.D., University of South Carolina
M.A., College of William and Mary
B.A., University of Montevallo(Alabama)
“Theme-based Approaches to Teaching the Sophomore Literature Survey.” Co-written with Rebecca Hamill and Linda Martin. The CEA Forum.
“Working Overtime: A Multi-disciplinary Discussion of Parenting and Working in the 21st Century.” Co-written with Dennis Earl, Pamela Martin, Renee Smith, and Holley Tankersley. Bridges.
“Preying on the Working Mother: Michael Crichton’s Real Villain.” Postscript: Publication of the Philological Association of the Carolinas.
“Genre, Gender, and Cross-Dressing in Mary Robinson’s Walsingham.” Postscript: Publication of the Philological Association of the Carolinas.
First-year composition, British Literature after 1750, Children’s Literature, Young Adult Literature, and Women’s and Gender Studies
Evidence-based teaching and learning, Multiculturalism in children’s and young adult literature, Contingent faculty and academic freedom. and Women writers of the Romantic era