English

English

Love to Read and Write?

Transform your passion for reading, writing and creative thinking into an incredibly rewarding career!

The Communication, English, and Media interest area at Kirkwood will inspire you to develop your curiosity, sensitivity, and understanding of traditional and modern forms of the English language, literature and writing styles. Our dedicated faculty include talented writers and scholars.

As a Liberal Arts student, you'll meet communication core requirements while choosing from many electives in composition, literature, and creative writing.

With a future looking bright for English graduates, you’ll be able to channel your creativity and love for the written word and literature into a lifelong career.

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The English interest area at Kirkwood is part of our Liberal Arts program. You’ll work closely with the Advising and Transfer center and communication, English, and media faculty when deciding which classes best match your interests.

Kirkwood has special transfer agreements with all three state universities and many other four-year institutions, including a 2+2 agreement with the University of Iowa

Explore your share of more than $3 million in scholarship opportunities! At Kirkwood, we make it incredibly easy — you only need to apply once, even if you are eligible for more than one scholarship.

Be sure to check out these opportunities:

Frank Lionberger Memorial Scholarship

  • Must be pursuing an A.A. degree with career interest in communication, English, and media
  • Must have a minimum 3.0 grade point average
  • Must be a full-time student

Mary Wilson Memorial Scholarship

  • Must be pursuing an A.A. degree with career interest in communication, English, and media
  • Must have a minimum 3.0 grade point average

Many students use the English interest area as a starting point for their career because the skillset acquired can be applied to dozens of different fields. Most degree plans are flexible and let you choose concentrations in areas of interest to you, such as creative writing or cultural studies.

Studying English prepares you for a wide and exciting selection of careers, including teaching, journalism, publishing, marketing, publications, script writing, law, medicine, or even working in tech companies and startup ventures.

Our communication, English, and media faculty include award-winning, experienced professionals, not grad assistants, equipped with the training and real-world publishing and communication, English, and media education experience that will take your creative writing and literary analysis skills to the next level.

They are a knowledgeable and well-respected community of writers and scholars ready to help you navigate the right path during your journey into a rewarding career in literature and writing.

Student Publications:

Cedar Valley Divide

Communiqué

Classes & Curriculum

 

ENG-101 Elements of Writing – 3 credits
Develops students’ fluency in communication and clarity in thinking through writers’ notebooks, expository writing, analytical reading and listening. Students use structured assignments to explore personal goals and values, exercising skills needed for reasoning and writing across the curriculum. Prereq: none

ENG-105 Composition – 3 credits
Develops expository writing with emphasis on organization supporting details, style, vocabulary, and library research skills. Prereq: ENG-101 or qualifying placement score

ENG-106 Composition II – 3 credits
Teaches precise and responsible use of research tools. Requires critical analysis of reading materials, audience and self when communicating content material. Develops students’ ability to use effective and ethical arguments. Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

ENG-108 Composition II: Technical Writing – 3 credits
Provides concepts, principles and practice of writing and analyzing documents in business, science (including health occupations), and industry. Research emphasized. Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

ENG-120 College Writing – 5 credits
Develops expository writing with emphasis on substance, organization, supporting details, style, and vocabulary. Teaches precise and responsible use of research tools. Requires critical analysis of reading current issues and literature. Develops student’s ability to use ethical and logical argument. Prereq: ENG-101 or qualifying placement score

ENG-221 Creative Writing – 3 credits
Offers students an opportunity to do advanced work in writing short story, poetry, literary nonfiction or play writing. Emphasizes regular workshops with attention to content issues, structures, forms, and styles of particular genres. Students read and comment on other students’ works as well as published material. Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

ENG-225 Creative Writing: Poetry – 3 credits
Offers a writing workshop devoted to responding to and revising work, reading and discussing published poetry, and exploring various forms of the poem. Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

ENG-233 Creative Writing Short Fiction – 3 credits
Offers a writing workshop focused on students’ attempts and successes in writing 500- to 3,500-word short stories. 75 percent of class time devoted to drafting, reading, and responding to peers’ drafts; 25 percent devoted to reading and discussing published short stories and the elements of fiction as they apply to crafting stores. Prereq: ENG-105, ENG-120

ENG-238 Creative Writing: Nonfiction – 3 credits
A writing workshop for students’ nonfiction: personal essays, memoir, nature writing, literary journalism, or other subgenre of the craft. Class time devoted to reading and responding to classmates’ work, discussing published nonfiction, and the writing craft. Homework devoted to drafting and revising, and to reading, and responding to published nonfiction in a variety of subgenres. Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

ENG-240 Advanced Creative Writing – 3 credits
Offers students an opportunity to do advanced work in fiction, poetry, and literary nonfiction, with an eye toward getting something published. Students respond to each other’s writing and enlarge their knowledge of the publishing industry. Prereq: ENG-221 or ENG-225 or ENG-233 or ENG-238

ENG-245 Advanced Creative Writing: Short Fiction – 3 credits
Provides a writing workshop approach to working on students’ short fiction. 75 percent of class time is devoted to reading and discussing the responses; 25 percent of class time is devoted to discussing already published work. All critiquing based in either New Critical/Elements of Fiction discourse or Reader Response. Prereq Eng-221 or ENG-233

ENG-275 Editing a Literary Magazine – 3 credits
Provides practical experience in reading and editing literary manuscripts (nonfiction, fiction and poetry). Students design and edit hypothetical magazines using actual student manuscripts and work on preparing an issue of Cedar Valley Divide, Kirkwood’s student art and literary magazine. Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

ENG-924 Honors Project – 1 credit
Allows a qualified honors student to pursue a special concentration of student under the guidance of an honors faculty member. Requires that student meets honors eligibility criteria. Requires completion of an honors project contract. Requires approval of supervising professor and dean

ENG-928 Independent Study – 2-3 credits
Provides opportunity for independent writing projects under the guidance of a faculty member. Prereq: ENG-105, ENG-221; Permission of instructor is needed

LIT-105 Children’s Literature – 3 credits
Provides a broad overview of children’s literature, with emphasis upon work down by American writers and illustrators. Students use standard techniques of literary analysis to critique the works explored in the course. Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

LIT-158 Literature of the African Peoples – 3 credits
Provides an introduction to the literature and culture of persons of African descent. Reading include fiction and nonfiction authors from Africa, the Caribbean, and the United States. Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

LIT-203 Forms of Literature: Story Cycle – 3 credits
Explores through story cycles and critical theory, the questions: What is a story cycle? How are they different from or similar to other forms of literary expression? How does from affect interpretation? Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

LIT-204 Forms of Literature: Nonfiction – 3 credits
Focuses on literary nonfiction – essays, memoirs, profiles or criticism – that aspires not only to inform, but also to employ language aesthetically and prompt reflection through literature and critical theory, the following questions: What is literary nonfiction? How are works of literary nonfiction crafted, read and interpreted? How are they different from and similar to other forms of literary expression? How does form affect interpretation? Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

LIT-205 Forms of Literature: Drama – 3 credits
Focuses on the study of dramatic literature. Students will practice a method of reading and interpreting plays, exploring the following questions: What is drama? How are works of drama crafted, read and interpreted? How are they different from and similar to other forms of literary expression? How does form affect interpretation? Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

LIT-206 Forms of Literature: Fiction – 3 credits
Explores, through short stories, novels, films and critical theory, the following questions: What is fiction? What are it common elements? How does understanding these elements and the ways that interconnect affect our understanding of how fiction is crafted, read, and interpreted? How is fiction different from or similar to other forms of literary expression? Prereq: ENG-105 or WNG-120

LIT-207 Forms of Literature: Poetry – 3 credits
Focuses on the study of poetry. Students will practice reading and interpreting poems, exploring the following questions: What is poetry? How are poems crafted, read, and interpreted? How are they different from and similar to other forms of literary expression/how does form affect interpretation? Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

LIT-208 Forms of Literature: New Media – 3 credits
Explores online and computer-based literature. Employing relevant literary theory, students traditional fiction and poetry, and compare those forms to the new media forms of hyperficiton and hyperpoetry. Questions include the following: What is new media literature? How does it compare with traditional genres? Is it a new genre? What makes it qualify as literature? How does literary form affect interpretation? Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

LIT-209 Film Adaptation
This course focuses on the relationship between literary works (fiction, drama, nonfiction, poetry, or graphic literature) and their adaptations into film. Students will explore, through reading literature and viewing films, the following questions: What is adaptation of literature to film? How are the elements of plot, character, setting, point of view, symbol, and theme adapted or altered from literature to film? How do the adaptations of literature to film inform our understanding of both literary forms and film? Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

LIT-222 Literature and Culture: American Dreams – 3 credits
Explores a variety of expressions of self and society in America through established fiction, autobiography, journals, letters, photographs, and other cultural artifacts. Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

LIT-224 Literature and Culture: Women and Work – 3 credits
Through reading literature along with social documents by women and men, the course explores gender identity and work issues for women in traditional and nontraditional gender roles – as domestic angels, factory workers, or professionals. Materials may include autobiographies, letters, films, short fiction, poetry, drama, novels, and other artifacts. Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

LIT-225 Literary Themes: Beyond Bartleby: Images of Business and Labor in Literature and Film – 3 credits
Explores images and issues of business and labor as they manifest in major fiction and nonfiction texts. Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120; Admission to the Advance program

LIT-226 Literary Themes: Literature and the Search for Identity – 3 credits
Explores the theme of identity in literature – short stories, novels, poems, plays, and nonfiction. May use ideas and approaches from literary criticism, psychology, philosophy, and religion to illuminate the importance of stories in structuring human experience and establishing a sense of our own identities. Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120

LIT-227 Literature and Culture: World Poetry – 3 credits
Explores non-Western traditional and contemporary poetry of Asia, Africa, the Middle East, Latin America and the Caribbean. Studies the forces that shape the creation as well as the experience of poetry in these cultures, such as politics, gender, religion, technology, etc. Students learn to compare literary expression across cultures and to place the Western tradition in a larger context. Prereq: Eng-105 or ENG-120

LIT-924 Honors Project – 1 credit
Allows a qualified honors students to pursue a special concentration of study under the guidance of an honors faculty member. Requires completion of an honors project contract. Requires approval of supervising professor and dean

LIT-928 Independent Study – 1-3 credits
Provides readings, papers and/or research projects in literature under the guidance of a staff member.

LIT-945 Selected Topics – 1-3 credits
Offers specialized study in interest areas. Areas may include special courses in mythology, American culture, adolescent literature, or other concentrations. Prereq: ENG-105 or ENG-120


Tejas Mallela

“Many of the things you can take at Kirkwood transfer to state and private colleges. It’s a good option for people to start here first and then consider going on to a 4-year school.”

Tejas Mallela,
India

Meet Our Faculty

Lisa Angelella
Assistant Professor
319-398-5899 x5988
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 3020

Ph.D.; University of Iowa

Dr. Lisa Angelella teaches Forms of Literature: Poetry, Composition I & II, and serves as an advisor for the Cedar Valley Divide, Kirkwood's art and literary magazine. She has published scholarly work in Woolf Studies Annual and poems in Willow Springs, 32 Poems, and Stoneboat.  She loves coming to see the world in new ways through the papers students write.


Tony Arduini
Professor, Communication Studies
319-398-5899 x5914
tony.arduini@kirkwood.edu
Benton Hall 310

A.A.; Sauk Valley Community College
B.S., M.A. & PhD; Southern Illinois University-Carbondale

Tony teaches Fundamentals of Communication and helps advise Phi Theta Kappa, the international honor society for two-year colleges and acaemic programs. His academic interests include communication theory, relational communication, communication education and performance studies.


Eliot Blake
Professor
319-398-5899 x5762
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 3017

B.A.; Georgetown University
J.D.; Emory University
Ph.D.; University of Iowa

Eliot Blake teaches Composition I and II and is a refugee from Washington, D.C., where he practiced media law, later going on to litigate on behalf of environmental groups.  A member of the State Bar of Georgia, he has lived in Iowa since 1993 and currently shares a home with his husband and their daughter.


Marci Bowden 
Instructor
319-398-5899 x 5831
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 3018

B.A.; University of Iowa
M.A.; University of Iowa

Marci has taught a variety of English courses since becoming an adjunct instructor at Kirkwood in 2016. Originally from western Iowa, Marci has more recently enjoyed her experience in the “Cedars” of eastern Iowa. She attended the University of Northern Iowa for both her undergraduate and graduate degrees, earning a B.A. in English with a focus on both Professional and Digital Writing and her M.A. in English. She continues to teach Composition courses and enjoys finding ways to incorporate hip-hop into the curriculum.


Emily Brown
Assistant Professor
319-877-3604
Iowa City Campus 246

B.A.; DePaul University
M.A.; University of Wisconsin-Madision

After growing up in Iowa, Emily moved to Chicago to attend DePaul University, and then moved to Wisconsin to attend the University of Wisconsin – Madison. She returned to Iowa in 2009 to teach at Kirkwood. She lives in Iowa City and most often teaches Composition I, and Integrated Composition II, and Forms of Literature: Fiction.


Jacki Brucher Moore
Associate Professor, Communication Studies
319-398-5899 x5313
jacki.bruchermoore@kirkwood.edu
Cedar Hall 1017

B.A.; Simpson College
M.A.; University of Northern Iowa

Jacki teaches Fundamentals of Oral Communication and Public Speaking. Her interest areas are rhetoric, feminist theories and gendered communication. Her courses focus on applying communication theories to everyday life.


Natalia Cherjovsky
Assistant Professor, Communication Studies
319-398-5899 x4249
natalia.cherjovsky@kirkwood.edu
Cedar Hall 1019

B.A.; Hunter College, City University of New York
M.A.; Rollins College PhD, University of Central Florida

Natalia teaches Fundamentals of Oral Communication and Public Speaking. She is also the contact advisor for Alpha Eta Rho, a chapter of Phi Theta Kappa, the international honor society for two-year colleges and academic programs. Her research interests include new media and culture, gender studies, perception, and identity. Apart from working on papers for conferences, Natalia writes fiction, which she has published in journals and magazines. She also enjoys learning and traveling the world.


Chris Cronbaugh
Associate Professor
319-398-5899 x4028
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 2032

Chris teaches Basic Writing, Personal Achievement Writing, and Tools for Life Seminar.


Tom Ernster
Professor
319-398-5899 x5929
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 3023

B.A.; Arizona State University
M.A.; Holy Names University

During the summer of 2006, as one of several Fulbright scholars, Tom conducted research on Nihilism in 19th century Russian Literature in Perm, Moscow, Nizhny Novgorod and St. Petersburg, Russia. For the past 20 years, Tom has taught writing and literature classes both as an adjunct and full-time faculty, and has served as a Writing Center consultant. Tom teaches Elements of Writing and Composition I. 


Shell Feijo
Assistant Professor
319-398-5899 x5928
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 3025

Ph.D.; University of Iowa

Shell began at a community college in California, then made her way to undergraduate study in North Carolina (Women's Studies/Africana Studies/English). She earned her PhD from the University of Iowa in Race, Class, and Gender with a focus on memoir and creative nonfiction. Shell teaches the only Beyoncé themed course offered in Iowa (Nonfiction: Beyoncé and Black Female Empowerment), Composition Courses, Nonfiction Writing courses, and Literature of Identity. Some of her favorite writers include: Roxane Gay, Ariel Gore, Zora Neale Hurston, Sapphire, and Lidia Yuknavitch among others. Shell is a published writer finishing her first book length manuscript, a memoir of surviving foster care and the streets in Northern California. Shell teaches Composition I and Forms of Literature: Nonfiction: The Literature of Black Lives Matter.


Sondra Gates
Assistant Professor
319-398-5899 x5840
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 3025

Ph.D.; University of Michigan

Sondra has taught composition and literature courses at the University of Michigan, the University of Wisconsin Colleges (Fond du Lac campus), Mount Mercy University and Kirkwood. She joined the Kirkwood faculty full-time in the fall of 2011. Her particular teaching interests include service learning, interdisciplinary education and American novels. She lives in Newhall, Iowa with her family and five pets (not counting caterpillars) and is nearly always absorbed in a good book. Sondra teaches Composition I, Forms of Literature: Fiction, and Literature and Culture: American Dreams.


David Hulm
Professor
319-887-3616
Room 130 Iowa City Campus

David teaches Composition I, Forms of Literature: Fiction, and Forms of Literature: Poetry. 


Terri Long Jedlicka
Professor
319-398-5899 x5323
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 2029

A.A.; Kirkwood Community College
B.A. and M.A.; University of Northern Iowa

A proud alumnus of Kirkwood Community College, Terri began at Kirkwood working in Secondary Programs in the alternative high schools first in Washington, Iowa, then in Tiffin, Iowa. She came to main campus to be a part of the Learning Services Department and now the English Department. The courses she teaches include Basic Writing, College 101, College Reading and How to be Successful in College. She is also part of the TRIO Student Support Services program staff working with disadvantage student populations. Terri and her husband have three children, two in college and one in high school, and reside in Solon.


Art Khaw
Professor, Communication Studies
319-398-5899 x5825
art.khaw@kirkwood.edu
Cedar Hall 2033

Art teaches communication skills courses. His academic interests include leadership studies, organizational communication and health communications. Art is also a Certified Training Consultant (CTC), which he received from Ball State University’s Center for Entrepreneurial Resources and the Central Indiana Chapter of the American Society for Training and Development. Art grew up in Adelaide, South Australia. He spends most of his free time on the tennis courts where he competes in regional tennis tournaments. He is an active member of the United States Tennis Association (USTA).


Randy Langel
Instructor, Digital Media
319-398-7163


randy.langel@kirkwood.edu

Linn Hall room 1222B

A.A.; Kirkwood Community College
B.A.; University of Iowa
M.S.; Arizona State University

Randy teaches Mass Media, Video Production, Advanced TV, Audio Production,
Broadcast Writing and Performance and News Media Convergence. He is the advisor of Kirkwood
Student Productions and has a passion for visual storytelling. Randy also serves as a member of
the Iowa College Media Association.


Lenore Maybaum

Assistant Professor
319-877-3638
Room 135 Iowa City Campus

B.A.; English literature
M.A.; English literature
Ph.D.; language, literacy and culture

Lenore is a 2012 Graduate Fellow at the Obermann Institute on Engagement and the Academy at University of Iowa, as well as a recipient of the Endowed Chair (2014-2015) and Impact Award (2016-2017) at Kirkwood Community College. In her free time, she writes and publishes creative nonfiction. Her favorite writers include Herman Melville, Lidia Yuknavitch, Raymond Carver, Hanya Yanagihara, Alice Munro, Aeschylus, and too many others to list.​ Lenore teaches Elements of Writing. 


Sarah Morey
Faculty & Communique Advisor
319-398-7164
Sarah.Morey@kirkwood.edu
Linn Hall room 1222B


Shelby Myers
Professor
319-887-3635
Room 346 Iowa City Campus

Shelby teaches Basic Writing and College Writing. 


Steve Price

Professor
319-398-5899 x5777
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 3022

B.A. and M.A.; University of Iowa

Steve Price is Professor of English and the Writing Center coordinator at Kirkwood’s Cedar Rapids campus. He grew up in the Southwest and moved to Iowa where he attended the University of Iowa. He has taught composition and literature courses at Kirkwood since 1994. He performs traditional folk blues on guitar and harmonica in the eastern Iowa area. Steve teaches College Writing.


Tonja Robins
Associate Professor
319-887-3662
Room 102 Iowa City Campus

Tonja teaches Composition I, Forms of Literature: Fiction, and Popular Culture.


Catherine Schaff-Stump
Professor
319-398-5581
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 3018

Ph.D.; second language writing, specializing in the rhetoric of Japan

Dr. Catherine Schaff-Stump is a Professor in the English department. Her Ph.D. is in second language writing, specializing in the rhetoric of Japan. Catherine is active in the Kirkwood Faculty Association and the Midwest Institute for Intercultural and International Education. Her research interests are second language writing, technical communications, Harry Potter, fan fiction, and Japanese anime and manga. In her spare time, Catherine sews theatrical costumes, writes novels, practices tai chi and performs Arabic dance. Catherine teaches English Language Acquisition (ELA) classes.


Renée Schlueter
Professor
319-398-5899 x5836
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 3023

Ph.D.; Saint Louis University

Dr. Renée Schlueter earned her Ph.D. in nineteenth-century British literature and began her educational career as a teaching fellow at Saint Louis University. She has published articles on gender and teaching in Victorians and the Case for Charity, The Journal of College Writing, Composition Studies and International News, and she is especially interested in women writers and the grand tourist experience in Rome. She is currently editing a paper on Charlotte Eaton for publication in an anthology of nineteenth century women travelers in Rome. Teaching Women and Work and leading a study abroad course to Rome fills her soul with joy. She also enjoys international travel, cooking, exercising and being walked by her smooth-coated fox terrier.


Clark Skaggs
Professor, Communication Studies
319-398-5899 x5963
clark.skaggs@kirkwood.edu
Cedar Hall 1018

B.A.; Southwest Baptist
M.A.; University of Central Missouri

Clark teaches Fundamentals of Oral Communication, Public Speaking and Encounters in Humanities. Clark believes in keeping communication skills sharp by participating in his area of interest. He regularly appears as a speaker and actor at local arts events.


Heather Strempke-Durgin
Assistant Professor
319-398-5988 x1224
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 3017

B.A.; Boise State University
M.A.; Oregon State University

Heather is a native Iowan who recently returned to Iowa, after living in the Pacific Northwest. She received her B.A. in English, with a focus on literature, and her M.A. in English and American literature. She is particularly interested in the intersection between gender studies and literature. Heather teaches Composition I, Integrated Composition, and Literature and Culture: American Dreams.


Marianne Taylor
Professor
319-398-5899 x5838
319-398-4998
www.kirkwood.edu/faculty/mtaylor/
Cedar Hall 3024

M.A.; English literature
Ph.D.

Marianne Taylor taught at Fullerton College and the University of California at Irvine after receiving her M.A. in English literature and completing Ph.D. coursework. As Professor of English at Kirkwood, she teaches literature, creative writing and composition classes online as well as in the classroom, as well as English Language Acquisition (ELA) classes. She studies and writes poetry, and her work has been published widely in national journals. She has been the recipient of the Allen Ginsberg Award and the Helen A. Quad Memorial Writer's Award; and her manuscript, Salt Water, Iowa, has been a finalist for the John Ciardi Prize for Poetry, the Richard Snyder Memorial Poetry Prize and the Winnow Press Open Book Award. She also enjoys cooking, watercolor painting, running and spending time with her husband and four sons.


Mircea Tomus
Professor
319-398-5899 x5832
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 3022

Dr. Tomus teaches Composition II, Forms of Literature: Fiction, and Forms of Literature: Poetry.


Rich Underwood
Professor, Communication Studies
319-398-5587
rich.underwood@kirkwood.edu
Cedar Hall 1017

B.A. & M.A.; Purdue University

Rich teaches Fundamentals of Oral Communication, Public Speaking and College 101. Rich was named a Professional Development Fellow in 2012. Rich was also elected as the first president of the Executive Board of the Iowa Region of Phi Theta Kappa, the international honor society for two-year colleges and academic programs.


Lisa Williams
Professor
319-398-5899 x5828
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 2027

B.A.; Mount Mercy University
M.A.; University of Iowa

An Iowa native, Lisa began her teaching career at Monticello High School, where she taught for 12 years. Her Kirkwood career started in 2000 as a program director at Kirkwood Training and Outreach Services. She then transferred to her current position and is a professor. She currently instructs Basic Writing, College Reading, Elements of Writing and Effective Reading Strategies. She has also taught classes in the College Prep and Triple Play programs. She was instrumental in Kirkwood's successful Tutoring Services certification with the National Association for Developmental Education. Currently, she serves on the Employee Recognition Committee and as a faculty advisor for Pearson English and Student Success.


Steve Wolcott
Associate Professor
319-398-5899 x5841
319-398-4998
Cedar Hall 3019

Steve teaches Composition I, College Writing, and Children’s Literature.

MAIN CAMPUS ADJUNCT FACULTY
Don Arenz                 Elements of Writing, Composition I
Matt Bloom                Elements of Writing, Composition I
Sandra Bolton           Composition I
Marci Bowden           Composition II
Janis Bultman
Gabe Christianson
Sharon Grice             Fundamentals of Oral Communication 
Gina Larson.              Elements of Writing
Barbara Lau
John Logel                 Elements of Writing
Chance McWorthy     Fundamentals of Oral Communication 
George Minot             Composition I
Craig Mrkvicka
Cara Picton                Workplace Communications
Buzz Pounds              Elements of Writing, Workplace Communications
Vapordeal Sanders     Fundamentals of Oral Communication 
Ryan Siskow               Fundamentals of Oral Communication 
Toby Veeder                Elements of Writing
Beth Ann                     Weigand Composition II

IOWA CITY ADJUNCT FACULTY
Ben Basan                   English Language Acquisition (ELA)
Jim Bass                       Literature and Culture
Puja Birla                      Elements of Writing, Composition I, Composition II
Greg Child                    English Language Acquisition (ELA)
Lea Child                      English Language Acquisition (ELA)
Daniel Grace                Composition I, Composition II
Monique Kluczykowski Composition II
Jui-Teng Liao                English Language Acquisition (ELA)
Chris Vandervelde        Elements of Writing, Composition II: Technical Writing, Effective Reading Strategies



Questions?

Communication, English, and Media Department
3051 Cedar Hall
319-398-4998
CEM@kirkwood.edu