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Amy C. Murphy, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of English
Davis Grant Writing Director
Amy C. Murphy received her Ph.D. in English from the University of Arizona. Since receiving her doctorate, she has held appointments in various institutions at both the post secondary and secondary levels. She has been a professor at both urban and rural college campuses, and has taught literature and composition to a diverse student body, from Florida to Arizona, Oklahoma and Texas, and now in Vermont. While she has specialized in the teaching of British literature, she has also taught writing and composition for over 20 years and has an expertise and interest in helping students improve their writing skills. She enjoys serving students and building their confidence as writers and thinkers as they prepare themselves for their chosen career paths.
At Green Mountain College, she enjoys having the opportunity to teach in the ELA core and help students develop their writing skills. In addition, as the Davis Grant Writing Director, she feels fortunate to share her knowledge of the teaching of composition with both students and faculty. Finally, teaching British literature enables her to share her passion for the history and cultures connected to the English speaking world.
Ph.D., English, University of Arizona
M.A., English, University of Florida
B.A., English, University of Florida
Assistant Professor of English, Green Mountain College, Poultney, VT 2013 to the present
Adjunct Professor of English, Green Mountain College, Poultney, VT 2012 to 2013
Associate Professor of English: San Antonio College, San Antonio, TX 2005-2011
Chair and Instructor of English: Antonian College Preparatory School, San Antonio, TX 2003-2005
Assistant Professor of English: Texas A&M University—Kingsville, Kingsville, TX 2000-2003
Visiting Assistant Professor of English, Oklahoma State University, Stillwater, OK 1999-2000
COURSES TAUGHT AT GMC:
Images of Nature
Voices of Community
History of the English Language
Latino American Literature
Introduction to Literary Studies
Seminar in Literary Figures and Movements: The Victorian Novel, Social Realism, and the Social Problem