Directories
Holloway Hall

Directories

Operator: 410-543-6000

Ratti, Manav

Faculty, English
Holloway Hall (HH) 344
410-548-3001 or ext 83001
mxrattisalisburyedu



Courses  []

2015 Spring

  • ENGL 253-005 THE SHORT STORY (GENRE)
    A study of the historical development of the short story, its forms, characteristics and its most successful practitioners. Cannot receive credit for both ENGL 210 and ENGL 253. Prerequisite: C or better in ENGL 102 or 103. Three hours per week with enhancement. Meets General Education IB (Prior to Fall 2008: IA).
  • ENGL 253-007 THE SHORT STORY (GENRE)
    A study of the historical development of the short story, its forms, characteristics and its most successful practitioners. Cannot receive credit for both ENGL 210 and ENGL 253. Prerequisite: C or better in ENGL 102 or 103. Three hours per week with enhancement. Meets General Education IB (Prior to Fall 2008: IA).
  • ENGL 300-001 STUDIES IN ENGLISH
    Study of a literary figure, period, genre, movement or theme. May be repeated under different subtitles. Prerequisite: C or better in ENGL 102 or 103. Three hours per week plus enhancement. Meets General Education IB (Prior to Fall 2008: IA).

2015 Fall

  • ENGL 365-001 LIT OF THE GLOBAL SOUTH
    An introduction to literature by authors with a connection to the Global South: Africa, Asia and Latin America. Study diverse writers who use diverse literary techniques to represent and question some of the most urgent social, national and global issues of their times. Topics include, but are not limited to, nation, cultural identity, ethics, religion, race, imperialism, colonialism, post-colonialism, globalization, major historical events and global citizenship. Choice of authors and nations to be made by the instructor and will include both established and emerging voices. Prerequisite: C or better in ENGL 102 or 103. Three hours per week with enhancement. Meets General Education IB.
  • ENGL 365-002 LIT OF THE GLOBAL SOUTH
    An introduction to literature by authors with a connection to the Global South: Africa, Asia and Latin America. Study diverse writers who use diverse literary techniques to represent and question some of the most urgent social, national and global issues of their times. Topics include, but are not limited to, nation, cultural identity, ethics, religion, race, imperialism, colonialism, post-colonialism, globalization, major historical events and global citizenship. Choice of authors and nations to be made by the instructor and will include both established and emerging voices. Prerequisite: C or better in ENGL 102 or 103. Three hours per week with enhancement. Meets General Education IB.
  • ENGL 508-152 METHODS & THEORY LIT RESEARCH
    Introduces students to the methods and theories that are foundational to the study of literature at the graduate level and the application of those theories to literature, beginning with New Criticism, Feminism, Psychoanalysis, and Multiculturalism. Students will examine key literary, critical, and theoretical terms/concepts as well as learn to analyze secondary sources in the process of producing their own critically informed work. Three hours per week.

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Awards, Scholarship & Creative Works:  []

Article(s)

Ratti, M. 
(2013). 
Navigating Nation, Signifying Sikhism: The Work of Arpana Caur. 
Sikh Formations: Religion, Culture, Theory, 
9(3), 
381-407. 

Book(s)

Ratti, M. (2013) The Postsecular Imagination: Postcolonialism, Religion, and Literature. London and New York: Routledge.

Book Chapters

Ratti, M. (2014). The postsecular and the postcolonial. In E. Mason (Eds.), Reading the Abrahamic faiths: Rethinking religion and literature. New York, NY: Bloomsbury.

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Please send any updates to lahanscom@salisbury.edu.





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