Alex E. Blazer

Alex E. Blazer is an Associate Professor of English at Georgia College & State University. After studying literature and photography at Denison University, he earned a Ph.D. in twentieth-century literature and critical theory at The Ohio State University. He has also taught at the University of Louisville and Grand Valley State University.


His poetry scholarship focused on the relationship between critical theory and American poetry in the 1970s and 1980s. His research on the contemporary American novel examines the relationship between postmodern culture and existential madness. Recently, he has published published a journal article on the film Donnie Darko and presented conference papers on Chuck Palahniuk's Fight Club 2, the television show Black Mirror, and the television show Legion.


He teaches a variety of courses in twenty- and twenty-first century American literature, critical theory, and composition. In the spring, he taught Global Horror Films, Psycho-Existential Reader-Response Criticism, and Seminar of Language & Literature. In the fall, he is teaching American Literature and Critical Approaches to Literature.


His administrative and service roles include the Interim Co-Chair and Literature Coordinator for the Department of English, an elected University Senator serving as Presiding Officer and Chair of Executive Committee of University Senate, a member of Honors Faculty Council, the advisor of the Anime Club, and the editor of The Department of English Newsletter.


Quote of the Month

[. . .] of those men who have overturned the liberties of republics, the greatest number have begun their career by paying an obsequious court to the people; commencing demagogues, and ending tyrants.

Hamilton, Alexander. "The Federalist, No. 1." Independent Journal, October 27, 1787. / previous


Link of the Month

How Much Hotter Is Your Hometown Than When You Were Born? / previous



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Donnie Darko The Sublime Today Bret Easton Ellis Reading Chuck Palahniuk American Fiction of the 1990s I Am Otherwise Matrix Trilogy American PsychoProgress