Alexis Harley lectures in English and is the author of Autobiologies: Charles Darwin and the Natural History of the Self.
Alison Ravenscroft is Head of the Department of Creative Arts and English and the author of The Postcolonial Eye: White Australian Desire and the Visual Field of Race.
Catherine Padmore lectures in English and Creative Writing. She is the author of Sibyl's Cave and has two novels-in-progress about Elizabethan women.
Claire Knowles lectures in English. She has published widely on eighteenth and nineteenth-century female poets, and is the author of Sensibility and Female Poetic Tradition, 1780-1860: The Legacy of Charlotte Smith.
Damien Barlow lectures in English and has published widely on Australian literature. His current project is a monograph on the fiction of Frank Moorhouse.
Helen Young lectures in English. Her research interests include whiteness, postcolonialism, medievalism, and popular culture genres. Her recent books include the monograph Race and Popular Fantasy Literature: Habits of Whiteness and two edited collections exploring representations of the Middle Ages in twenty-first century popular culture.
Juliane Roemhild lectures in English. Her current research is on happiness in Modernist and middlebrow fiction, and Anglo-German literary connections. She is the author of Femininity & Authorship in the Novels of Elizabeth von Arnim
Kelly Gardiner lectures in Creative Writing and writes for readers of all ages. Her novels include Act of Faith, The Sultan's Eyes, the 'Swashbuckler' trilogy and Goddess.
Mike Nolan lectures in English and is the author of "Gifts of the Poor: Worth and Value, Poverty and Justice" in Experiences of Poverty in Late Medieval and Early Modern England and France - Anne Scott (ed.)
Paddy O'Reilly lectures in Creative Writing and is the author of three novels – The Factory, The Fine Colour of Rust, and The Wonders – and two short story collections.
Rebecca Waese lectures in English and interdisciplinary adaptations and her current project is a monograph entitled When Novels Perform History: Dramatic Modes in Australian and Canadian Literature.
Sofia Ahlberg lectures in English and is the author of Atlantic Afterlives in Contemporary Fiction: The Oceanic Imaginary since the Information Age. She is currently researching the literary imaginary of global oil culture.
Sue Martin is Associate Pro Vice Chancellor (Research). She writes (and co-writes) lots of books on topics ranging from colonial Australia to gardening.
Sue Thomas, Professor of English and Director of the Disciplinary Research Program in English, Theatre and Drama, is the author of Telling West Indian Lives: Life Narrative and the Reform of Plantation Slavery Cultures 1804-1834, Imperialism, Reform and the Making of Englishness in 'Jane Eyre' and The Worlding of Jean Rhys, and co-author, with Ann Blake and Leela Gandhi, of England through Colonial Eyes in Twentieth-Century Fiction.