Quicksand by Nella Larsen. Edited with new introduction and chronology. Boston: Bedford-St. Martin's. In Press. Print.
Sapphire's Literary Breakthrough: Erotic Literacies, Feminist Pedagogies,
Environmental Justice Perspectives. Co-edited with Elizabeth McNeil, Neal Lester, and Lynette Myles. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2012. Print.
Speaking Lives, Authoring Texts: Three Women's Oral Slave Narratives. Co-edited with Reginald Pitts. Albany, NY: SUNY Press. 2009. Print. Selected for study by Society for the Study of American Women Writers Texas Regional Study Group, February 2013.
Speaking Power: Black Feminist Orality in Women's Narratives of Slavery. Albany, NY: SUNY Press. 2006. Print.
“Looking for ‘the Alternative[s]’: Locating Sapphire’s Push in African American Literary Tradition through Literacy and Orality” Sapphire's Literary Breakthrough: Erotic Literacies, Feminist Pedagogies, Environmental Justice Perspectives. Ed. DoVeanna S. Fulton, et. al. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2012.
"'There is Might in Each': Slave Narratives and Black Feminism." The Oxford Handbook of the African American Slave Narrative. Ed. John Ernest. New York: Oxford University Press. 2014. Print. 248-259.
"Strong Drink, Strong Work: Frederick Douglass, Frances E. W. Harper, and Martin R. Delaney Working Temperance, Working Race." Loopholes and Retreats. Ed. Hanna Wallinger and John Gruesser. LIT Verlag, 2009. 81-100. Print.
"'Come through the water, come through the flood': Black Women's Gospel Practices and Social Critique." Journal of Religion and Society.13 (2011).
"Sowing Seeds in an Untilled Field: Temperance and Race, Indeterminacy and Recovery in Frances E. W. Harper's Sowing and Reaping." Legacy: A Journal of American Women Writers. 24 (2007). 207-224. Print.
"Comic Views and Metaphysical Dilemmas: Shattering Cultural Images through Self-Definition and Representation by Black Women Comedians." Journal of American Folklore 117 (2004): 81-96. Print.
http://www.jstor.org/Comic Views and Metaphysical Dilemmas: Shattering Cultural Images through Self-Definition and Representation by Black Comediennes
Refereed Journal Publications
“‘Going After Something Else’: Sapphire on the Evolution from Push to Precious and The Kid.” Co-edited with Elizabeth McNeil, Neal Lester, and Lynette Myles.
Callaloo 37.2 (2014).
“Speak Sister, Speak, Oral Empowerment in
Louisa Picquet, The Octoroon”
Legacy: A Journal of American Women Writers 15 (1998): 98-103.
Review Essays, Book/Film Reviews, Encyclopedia Entries
Harriet Tubman: Myth, Memory, and History by Milton C. Sernett.
Biography: An Interdisciplinary Quarterly. 32 (2009): 366.
Writing African American Women : An Encyclopedia of Literature by and about Women of Color. Elizabeth Ann Beaulieu, general editor. Westport, CT: Greenwood Publishing Group. 2006. 816-820.
“Ralph Ellison: American Thinker-Tinker.” Review of American Masters: “Ralph Ellison: An American Journey” Avon Kirkland, Director http://www.kaet.asu.edu/exclusive/ellison_fulton.html, August 2005.
Her Dream of Dreams: The Rise and Triumph of Madame C. J. Walker by Barbara Lowry.
Arkansas Review: A Journal of Delta Studies 34 (2003): 247-248.
Southern History Across the Color Line by Nell Irvin Painter.
Arkansas Review: A Journal of Delta Studies 34 (2003): 58-59.
Women in Chains: The Legacy of Slavery in Black Women’s Fiction by Venetria K. Patton and
Dreaming Black/Writing White: The Hagar Myth in American Cultural History by Janet Gabler- Hover.
Legacy: A Journal of American Women Writers 17 (2000): 230-232.
The Historical Encyclopedia of World Slavery. Junius P. Rodriguez, general editor. Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO, 1997. 226-227. Reprinted in
Slavery in the United States: A Social, Political, and Historical Encyclopedia.Ed.,Junius P. Rodriguez. Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO, 2007. 267-268.
“Maria W. Stewart.” The Historical Encyclopedia of World Slavery. Junius P. Rodriguez, general editor. Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO, 1997. 610. Reprinted in
Slavery in the United States: A Social, Political, and Historical Encyclopedia.Ed.,Junius P. Rodriguez. Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO, 2007. 463.
Really Is Global.” The Monitor. Vol. VII, No. 109. Addis Ababa, Ethiopia. 2000.
“Dialogue Houston” HCC-TV. 11 Nov. 2015.
“Black Lives Matter Movement in Houston.” Houston Matters. 23 Oct. 2015. “Houston Matters.” KUHF. 2 May 2014.
“The Black Voice.” Fox26. 9 Mar 2014.
“UHD’s Collaboration with OBA.” 26 Apr 2013. http://www.theobaproject.org/#!houston/cjg9
“UA Presents a Night of Poetry Jazz.”
Crimson White. 21 Apr 2010.
“Town Hall: DoVeanna Minor.”
Tuscaloosa News. 5 Feb. 2010.
“Work of Tuscaloosa’s First Black Architect Shines in Churches.”
Tuscaloosa News. 31, 2010.
“Region Honors MLK’s Legacy.”
Crimson White. 20, Jan. 2010.
“UA Blends Programs into One Department.” Tuscaloosa News. 30 Sep. 2009. http://www.tuscaloosanews.com/article/20090930/NEWS/909299966
“Women Make a Statement with Their Name.”
Times Daily. 7 Jun. 2009, http://www.timesdaily.com/apps/pbcs.dll/article?AID=2009906075011
Works in Progress:
"Black Women Making and Writing History" in Volume 4: 1830-1850 of African American Literature in Transition, 1750-2015. This book chapter explores the relationship between women's slave narratives and major historical events in the years 1830-1850. It will be included in volume four of the seventeen volume series, African American Literatures in Transition, to be published by Cambridge University Press. Series editor, Joycelyn K. Moody.
"Frances E. W. Harper's Iola Leroy and Contemporary Literary and Cultural Theory" in The Nineteenth-Century American Novel, The Nineteenth-Century American Novel, a volume in the De Gruyter Handbooks of English and American Studies: Text and Theory. Christine Gerhardt, editor. Series editors Martin Middeke, Gabriele Rippl, and Hubert Zapf.
A Tale of New England Life or A Mother and Her Son, Sowing and Reaping: A Rediscovered, Serialized Novel by An Anonymous Author. An edited critical edition of a recovered novel first published in serialized format in 1860.
Radical Prohibition: African Americans Writing Race and the Anti-Drink Movement (1860-1919). Literary history project examining temperance work and writings by African American activists. Placing the anti-drink agenda in consonant with the discourses of anti-slavery, racial and gender equality, African American activists created a radical rhetoric of temperance that negotiated the politics of race with struggles for moral reform. I received the American Fellowship from the American Associate of University Women and a Summer Stipend from the National Endowment for the Humanities to conduct research on this project.
Victory, Victory Shall Be Mine: Justice and Redemption and the Gospel Aesthetic in African American Culture. Interdisciplinary work that identifies a Gospel aesthetic as a parallel to the Blues aesthetic. This aesthetic is evident in African American literature and music and operates as cultural critique by which African Americans interrogate and negotiate racial and social injustices.