Professor Stephanie Trigg

Stephanie Trigg is Redmond Barry Distinguish Professor of English. She holds an Honours Degree and a PhD in English from the Department of English at the University of Melbourne and a B.Litt. degree in Philosophy and Social Theory from Melbourne. She was awarded the University of Melbourne's Woodward Medal for Research Excellence in the Humanities and Social Sciences in 2004, and the Faculty of Arts Award for Excellence in Teaching in 2003. In 2005, she was Visiting Hurst Professor in the Department of English and American Literature at Washington University in Saint Louis. In 2009 she was Visiting Research Fellow at the University of Pennsylvania, and Distinguished Lecturer, New York University. In 2013 she was Distinguished Lecturer at New York University, and Visiting Fellow, Queen Mary, University of London. She was elected a Fellow of the Australian Academy of the Humanities in 2006, and from 2008-2011 she was a Trustee of the New Chaucer Society. In 2008 she received the Patricia Grimshaw Award for Excellence in Mentoring, and an Award for Teaching Excellence in Arts and Humanities from the Australian Teaching and Learning Council. Stephanie is currently one of ten Chief Investigators and one of four Program Leaders in the Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence for the History of Emotions (UWA). She leads the Melbourne node of the Centre.

Qualifications

  • Bachelor of Letters (University of Melbourne, 1990)
  • Doctor of Philosophy (University of Melbourne, 1984)
  • Bachelor of Arts with Honours (University of Melbourne, 1979)

Member of

  • Australian and New Zealand Association for Medieval and Early Modern Studies. Senior Member. 1996-
  • International Piers Plowman Society. Member. 2008-
  • New Chaucer Society. Trustee. 2008-2011
  • New Chaucer Society. Member. 1999-

2016

Book Chapters
Journal Articles

2015

Research Book Chapters

2014

Research Book Chapters
Journal Articles Refereed

2013

Journal Articles Refereed
  • COHEN J, Stephanie Trigg 2013, 'Fire', Postmedieval: a journal of medieval cultural studies, Palgrave Macmillan, vol. 4, issue 1.

2012

Authored Research Books
Journal Articles Refereed
Journal Articles Unrefereed Letters or Notes
Other Refereed Contribution to Refereed Journals

2011

Journal Articles Refereed
Journal Articles Unrefereed Letters or Notes

2010

Journal Articles Refereed
Journal Articles Unrefereed Letters or Notes

2009

Research Book Chapters
Journal Articles Refereed
Journal Articles Unrefereed Letters or Notes

2008

Journal Articles Refereed

2007

Edited Books
Research Book Chapters
  • Stephanie Trigg 2007, 'Learning to Live', in STROHM P ed(s), MIddle English. Oxford Twenty-First Century Approaches to Literature, Oxford University Press.
  • Stephanie Trigg 2007, 'The vulgar history of the Order of the Garter', in MCMULLAN G, MATTHEWS D ed(s), Reading the Medieval in Early Modern England, Cambridge University Press.
Journal Articles Refereed
Journal Articles Unrefereed Letters or Notes

2006

Research Book Chapters
Journal Articles Refereed

2005

Edited Books
Research Book Chapters
Journal Articles Unrefereed Letters or Notes

2004

Journal Articles Unrefereed Letters or Notes
Fully Written Paper Refereed

2003

Journal Articles Refereed
Journal Articles Unrefereed Letters or Notes

2002

Authored Research Books
Journal Articles Refereed
Journal Articles Unrefereed

2001

Journal Articles Unrefereed Letters or Notes

Contract information

Other

 

Grant information

2011

2008

2004

Other

Additional grant information

Stephanie is one of ten Chief Investigators and one of four Program Leaders in the Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence for the History of Emotions, 1100-1800. Her program, ~Shaping the Modern~, explores the continuance of European emotional understandings and practices in Australia, and the many ways in which modern Australians engage with and re-interpret Australia's emotional heritage.

Supervision

Available for supervision.

Supervision Statement

I am available to supervise topics on medieval and English literature, mostly Middle English, but with some interest in Old English literature; topics in medievalism, and the history of emotions in medieval and early modern literature; and in the trajectory of medieval and early modern European emotions into modern culture, especially in Australia. I have also supervised several higher degree research topics on modern fiction and poetry.