T/R 1:30 - 2:30 p.m.
Ph.D., English, Florida State University
M.A., English, University of North Carolina-Wilmington
B.A., Journalism and Mass Communication, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill
Program in Language, Society and Cultural Studies, University of Sevilla
Aimee Wilson has more than a decade of teaching experience, both at large, state flagship institutions like KU and small universities that focus on first-generation college students. She uses this experience to develop innovative courses that emphasize cultural, political, and global perspectives on literature. Her classes are actively inclusive of marginalized voices, be that due to class, race, gender, sexuality, or ability.
Aimee Wilson is a literary critic focused on gender and twentieth century transatlantic literature. Her first book, Conceived in Modernism: The Aesthetics and Politics of Birth Control (Bloomsbury 2016), analyzes connections between women writers and the early birth control movement in the United States and England. In it, she reveals ways in which literature re-inscribed women into debates about reproduction from which they were excluded. Her current research examines the relationship between masculinity and reproduction in modernist literature, with particular attention to the ramifications of this relationship for women writers.
Wilson, Aimee Armande. "Faulkner’s Queer Pregnancies: Creation and Procreation in Interwar America." Space Between: Literature and Culture, 1914-1945. Forthcoming: 31 p.
Wilson, Aimee Armande. "A Century of Reading Time: From Modernist Novels to Contemporary Comics." Popular Modernism and Its Legacies. Ed. Scott Ortolano. New York: Bloomsbury Academic, December 2017. 22 p.
Wilson, Aimee Armande. Conceived in Modernism: The Aesthetics and Politics of Birth Control. Bloomsbury Academic, 2016.
Wilson, Aimee Armande. "Southern Mother, Lethal Fetus; Or How Birth Control Makes a Modernist Out of Flannery O’Connor." Genre: Forms of Discourse and Culture 47.3 (2014): 407-430.
Wilson, Aimee. "Modernism, Monsters, and Margaret Sanger." Modern Fiction Studies 59.2 (2013): 440-460.
(06/30/2017). Time, Space, and ‘the new Vita’. International Conference on Virginia Woolf. Reading, UK
(05/31/2017). Faulkner’s ‘incomplete gestations’: Masculinity and Pregnancy in If I Forget Thee, Jerusalem . Space Between Society: Literature and Culture, 1914-1945. Oxford, MS