Do you love to read and discuss literature with interesting, passionate people? You may be an English major.
Do you love to express yourself through writing, artistic expression, and critical thinking? You may be an English major.
At Huntington University, the size of classes as well as the mission of the college allows for considerable individual interaction between faculty and students.
As an English major you will benefit from:
- Small class sizes
- Discussions with fellow English majors and English Department faculty
- Participation in professional conferences that feature student and faculty research and writing
- Opportunities to publish original work
- Ictus, the departmental literary magazine featuring student writing
- Internships in a variety of fields
- Membership in Sigma Tau Delta International English Honor Society. Sigma Tau Delta recognizes outstanding English majors and offers a yearly scholarship conference.
- Field trips opportunities to regional theatrical productions, lectures by renowned writers, and a prison Shakespeare program.
At Huntington University, you will study American, British, and World literature as well as poetry and fiction and nonfiction writing.
The English Department offers two Bachelor of Arts degree programs:
There is also a Bachelor of Science in English Education for those interested in teaching.
Dr. Todd Martin co-organized a conference held during the summer of 2015 titled, “Katherine Mansfield and the ‘Blooms-Berries.’”
Want to know what it means to be a Huntington University Forester? Follow our students through a day-in-the-life and find out!
Shakespeare at Pendleton
Shakespeare at Pendleton was started by Dr. Jack Heller to guide inmates through the study and performance of Shakespeare.
Huntington University’s Dr. Jeffrey B. Webb, professor of American History and department chair of History & Political Science, has published the three-volume reference work titled American Myths, Legends, and Tall Tales: An Encyclopedia of American Folklore. The project also includes the work of three other Huntington University faculty and three recent graduates.
The country still felt like the days of the Soviet reign. They spoke limited English and were not accustomed to outsiders. Finances were limited, as was the diet, and the roads were underdeveloped and traversed by unreliable vehicles. For Leslie Newton, her time in the Republic of Georgia was rewarding, but not easy. To anyone following in her footsteps, she gives one piece of advice:…
Todd Martin earned his Ph.D. from Baylor University in 1998. His primary areas of interest are 20th century British and American literature, though he also dabbles in Science Fiction. He has presented his research at numerous academic conferences and has published articles on such varied authors as John Barth, E. E. Cummings, Clyde Edgerton, Julia Alvarez, and Edwidge Danticat.