The Communication, Rhetoric, and Digital Media PhD program is home to core faculty from the Department of Communication and the Department of English. Graduate faculty in the Departments of English and Communication are eligible for membership on the Program Core Faculty of the Ph.D. in Communication, Rhetoric, and Digital Media. Members of the CRDM Core Faculty must be full or associate members of the Graduate Faculty and hold full-time tenure-track positions at NC State University; be willing to play an active role in the Program by, for example, chairing dissertation committees, serving on administrative committees, being a member of an examination or dissertation committees, and participating in the academic and social life of the Program; have a strong record of teaching and advising and be able to teach doctoral-level courses suitable to the Program; and have an active program of research or scholarship that contributes to the focus, scope, and goals of the CRDM curriculum, as indicated by scholarly specialization, publications, grants, etc.
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Dr. Craig's teaching and research are in the areas of interpersonal and family communication, highlighting a number of communication processes and skills that contribute to enhancing personal relationships.
Timothy Stinson is associate professor of English at NC State. He has published articles on the Alliterative Revival, printing history, codicology, manuscript illumination, and the application of genetic analysis to the study of medieval parchment. He is editor of the Siege of Jerusalem Electronic Archive, is director of the Socieity for Early English and Norse Electronic Texts (SEENET), is co-founder and co-director of the Medieval Electronic Scholarship Alliance (MESA), associate director of the Advanced Research Consortium (ARC), and co-director of the Piers Plowman Electronic Archive. His research has received funding from the National Endowment for the Humanities, the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, the Bibliographical Society of America, and the Council on Library and Information Resources.
Digital gaming is at the cutting edge of several foundational transformations in our increasingly media-saturated world. These include the ubiquitous role of interactive technologies and attendant modes of surveillance; the shifting (and eroding) boundaries between work and leisure; and the role of new media in shaping how we understand ourselves and each other. My research seeks to better understand these transformations by looking at i) the communicative practices of those who play, create, and work in, on, and for digital games, and ii) the broader implications of these practices, particularly as they relate to issues of exclusion and social justice.
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Accessibility in the Classroom FREE online course
Good afternoon, Please share the following information with your faculty and staff members: NC State University's IT Accessibility Office will offer a free, 6 week, self-paced online Accessibility in the Classroom course this summer available for all faculty and staff in the […]
Farewell/bon voyage for Brad Mehlenbacher June 2nd 2018, 7-10pm @ Benelux in Cameron Village
After 27 years at NC State, Brad Mehlenbacher is moving home to Canada! Come wish him farewell or make your plans for visiting Brad during gorgeous Southern Ontario summers. Brad will be joining the faculty in the Department of English Language and […]