Dr. Natalie Gerber
Dr. Natalie Gerber
Fenton Hall 276 Fenton Hall
Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley
Natalie Gerber is professor of English at SUNY Fredonia, where she teaches courses in professional writing, editing, grammar, style, and 20th-century American poetry and literature. She also directs the Honors Program. She is passionate about helping students write their professional futures and achieve more than they thought possible. She has served on the executive boards of Poetry by the Sea: A Global Conference, The Robert Frost Society, and the Wallace Stevens Society, and has served as an associate editor of the Wallace Stevens Journal.
Tuesday: 12:30-2 p.m.
Wednesday: 4-6 pm (Starbucks)
Thursday: 12:30-2 p.m. (office)
professional writing; grammar, style, and editing; history and structure of the English language; poetry and poetics; 20th-century American literature
rhythmic structures of the English language and of English-language poetry; linguistic and cognitive approaches to literature; versification; Global Englishes; intonational phonology and poetic structure; the structure and history of the English language; 20th-century American poetry
Awards and Honors
- William T. and Charlotte N. Hagan Young Scholar/Artist Award, Kasling Committee, SUNY Fredonia (2016).
- Honorary Member, Golden Key National Honour Society (2015).
- John N. Serio Award for Best Essay, Wallace Stevens Society (2013).
- Robert Frost Society
- Wallace Stevens Society
- Modern Language Association
Contracts, Grants and Sponsored Programs
- "2020-2021 Writers@Work: Alumni Writers-in-Residence Series," N/A (2020).
- "2019-2020 Writers@Work: Alumni Writers-in-Residence Series," N/A (2019).
- ""A sense of being linked with people": Poetry, listening, intonation," Springer Nature (2022).
- ""Aesthetics, Poetry, Art, or Blondes": Why Stevens's Letters Don't Theorize Rhythm," Wallace Stevens Journal (2021).
- "Robert Frost Review (29)," Robert Frost Review (2019).
- "Prosody: Alternative Histories," Stanford University's Arcades Project (2018).
- "“‘aesthetics, poetry, art, or blondes’: Why Stevens' Letters Don't Theorize Rhythm"," “Yours Sincerely, Wallace Stevens” (2019).