International Programs

  • Luxembourg

    The Miami University John E. Dolibois Center (MUDEC) in Luxembourg provides students with the opportunity to study and live in a vibrant European setting. Summer, semester, and year-long programs are available. 

  • Literary London

    Explore the literature, history, and culture of one of the world’s greatest metropolitan cities through the Literary London program. This six-week, 7-credit summer experience is open to all majors.
  • SYSU Partnerships

    The Department of English offers two academic programs: a 3+1 Undergraduate Program and a 1+1 Graduate Program in close partnership with Sun Yat-sen University in Guangzhou, China.

Recent Faculty Publications

  • The Last Mistress of Jose Rizal

    The Last Mistress of Jose Rizal

    New short story collection from Brian Roley, associate professor of English and creative writing.

    "This beautiful collection of stories revolves around generational experiences of interconnected Filipino families…elegant…The sudden revelations in these stories make them very raw, convincing, nostalgic yet lyrical and the endings are filled with a faint whiff of sorrow that will never completely die."

  • History of Art: Stories

    History of Art

    New fiction collection from Margaret Luongo, associate professor of creative writing.

    "The stories in History of Art examine the definitive, yet paradoxical, preoccupations of humankind—namely art-making and war—and the emotions that underpin both: passion and sentimentality, obsession and delusion, ambition and insecurity, fear and envy."
  • The Value of Virginia Woolf

    The Value of Virginia Woolf

    Professor Madelyn Detloff “examines not only the significance of her most celebrated fiction but the function of time and allegory, natural and urban spaces, voice and language that give Woolf’s writings their perennial appeal. 

  • Sex for Sale: Six Progressive-era Brothel Dramas

    Sex for Sale
    This new book from Katie Johnson, associate professor of literature, provides "a new history of U.S. theatre that reveals the brothel drama’s crucial role in shaping attitudes toward sexuality, birth control, immigration, urbanization, and women’s work."