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Kim Felicia Hall

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Title Professor
Department English, Barnard College
Email khall@barnard.edu
Phone 212-854-0729
Address BARNARD 411
New York NY 10027
Biography Kim F. Hall joined the Barnard faculty in 2006. Previously, she held the Thomas F.X. Mullarkey Chair of Literature at Fordham University. She has also taught at the University of Pennsylvania, Swarthmore College, and Georgetown University.

Professor Hall's research and scholarship have been supported by the Folger Institute, the ACLS, and the Ford Foundation. She has also received an NEH/Newberry Fellowship.

She is listed in Who's Who of American Women as well as Who's Who Among African Americans.

Professor Hall's first book, Things of Darkness, was named as an outstanding academic book by Choice magazine. She is currently working on a book, tentatively entitled Sweet Taste of Empire, which examines women, labor, and race in the Anglo-Caribbean sugar trade during the seventeenth century.

Kim Hall is also an avid quilter whose work has been exhibited in Maryland, Massachusetts, and New York.

SELECTED PUBLICATIONS

Othello: Texts and Contexts (St. Martin's Press, 2006)

" 'Extravagant Viciousness': Slavery and Gluttony in the Works of Thomas Tryon," in Writing Race Across the Atlantic World, ed. P. Beidler and G. Taylor ( New York: St. Martin's/Palgrave Press, 2005) "Othello and the Problem of Race" in Blackwell Companions to Shakespeare: The Tragedies, ed. R. Dutton and J. Howard (London: Blackwell, 2003)

"Early Modern Women Writing Race" (with G. Kennedy) , in Teaching Tudor and Stuart Women Writers (Options for Teaching), ed. M. Hannay and S. Woods (MLA Publications: 2000) " 'These Bastard Signs of Fair': Literary Whiteness in Shakespeare's Sonnets," in Post-Colonial Shakespeares, ed. A. Loomba and M. Orkin (London: Routledge, 1998)

"Beauty and the 'Beast' of Whiteness: Teaching Race and Gender," Shakespeare Quarterly 47:4 (Winter, 1996)

Things of Darkness: Economies of Race and Gender in Early Modern England (Ithaca and London: Cornell University Press, 1995).