Lea M. Williams received her B.A. in comparative literature from the American University of Paris and her M.A. and Ph.D. in comparative literature from the University of Oregon.
Her dissertation was about the literature of war, a topic, though she did not realize it at the time, that would prepare her to take a position at Norwich University. Here, she regularly teaches military literature and other war-related courses, including special topics courses on women and war, World War I, and the Vietnam War — once taking students to Vietnam for a three-week study-trip.
F. Brett Cox received a B.A. in English and philosophy from the University of South Carolina-Coastal Carolina College, an M.A. in English with emphasis in creative writing from the University of South Carolina-Columbia, and a PhD in English with emphasis in American Literature from Duke University.
Daniel W. Lane earned his Bachelor of Arts in English from Hamilton College, his Master of Arts from Binghamton University, and his doctorate in American Literature from the University of Delaware, where his doctoral research focused on nineteenth-century American shipwreck narratives and national identity.
Kathleen McDonald has been a member of the English faculty at Norwich since 2005, and specializes in early American literature, crime literature, and film studies. Promoted to professor in 2020, she also serves as the University Assessment Coordinator.
Brian Glenney is Associate Professor in Philosophy. He is the co-editor of two volumes in Routledge’s Rewriting the History of Philosophy Book Series: Molyneux’s Question and the History of Philosophy and The Senses and the History of Philosophy.
Dalyn Luedtke received her B.A. in literature and writing with an emphasis on writing from California State University-San Marcos and her Ph.D. in rhetoric, composition, and the teaching of English from the University of Arizona.
Sean Prentiss is a professor of creative writing. He is the author of Finding Abbey: A Search for Edward Abbey and His Hidden Desert Grave, a memoir about Edward Abbey and the search for home. Finding Abbey won the 2015 National Outdoor Book, the New Mexico-Arizona Book Award, and the Utah Book Award.
Jeff Casey is assistant professor of theatre and director of theatre. He directs the Pegasus Players, Norwich’s student theatre company. He teaches courses in theatre, public speaking, film studies, gender studies, and refugee studies.
Megan Cannella teaches Composition & Literature, Public Speaking and Advanced Academic English in the Department of English and Communications at Norwich University. She also is the academic advisor for a group of international students on campus.
Stephen M. Pite earned his BFA at the School of Visual Arts, and his MA at Columbia University, both in New York City, and completed his PhD at the University of Kansas in Philosophy of Education with minors in Evolutionary Ecology and Visual Anthropology.
Anne Summers received her B.A. from Barnard College, Columbia University, and her PhD from the State University of New York at Stony Brook. She was a Graduate Council Fellowship recipient at Stony Brook and holds an additional graduate certificate in Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies.
Mayumi Wagstaff –Blaise teaches English Literature and Composition I and II as well as Professional and Technical Writing at Norwich University. In addition, she is a Learning and Liberal Arts Specialist at the Academic Achievement Center at Norwich University.