About

Charlie Gleek is a Ph.D. student in Comparative Studies at Florida Atlantic University. Charlie’s research and teaching interests work across the fields of Literary Studies, Cultural Studies, and History, particularly in the areas of African American Book History and Print Culture, Racialization in American Print Culture, and Digital Humanities methods and pedagogy. Charlie teaches courses in Historical Writing and Research, serves as the President of the Comparative Studies Student Association at Florida Atlantic University, and works as an assistant in the College of Arts and Letters Advanced Media and Production Lab where he runs workshops on integrating digital humanities tools into undergraduate rhetoric and composition courses.

Education

Ph.D (anticipated in 2021) Comparative Studies: Cultures, Languages & Literatures, Florida Atlantic University.
Ed.D. (2014) Educational Leadership, Lynn University.
M.A. (2004) Political Science, Florida Atlantic University.
B.A. (2002) Political Science, Florida Atlantic University.

Other Publications

Scholarship

“Kant We Hegel Our Way Out of This? The Problem of People in Postcolonial Studies.” Penumbra 5, (2018) https://unionpenumbra.org/article/kant-we-hegel-our-way-out-of-this-the-problem-of-people-in-postcolonial-studies/.

“Understanding Student Engagement During Simulations in IB Global Politics.” i.e.: inquiry in education, vol. 7, no. 1 (2015) http://digitalcommons.nl.edu/ie/vol7/iss1/6.

(with Robert P. Watson, Anthony J. Eksterowicz, & Sarah B. Andrews) “Treatment of the electoral college in American government and presidential textbooks.” White House Studies, vol. 4, no. 3 (2004).

(with Robert P. Watson and Michael Grillo) Presidential Doctrines: National Security from Woodrow Wilson to George W. Bush. NY: Nova Science, 2003.

Trade

(with Rob Murphy) Pearson Baccalaureate Essentials: Global Politics, Pearson Education, 2016.

“Teachers as Researchers: Changing the Dynamics of Professional Development.” Education Week: Work in Progress, 4 February 2015, http://blogs.edweek.org/teachers/work_in_progress/2015/02/teachers_as_researchers_changi.html

Charles Gleek

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