4.33 Crew

Lauren Neefe
Creator & Executive Producer

Lauren Neefe is a Brittain Postdoctoral Fellow in the Writing and Communication Program at Georgia Tech. She is a Romanticist who specializes in poetry, letters, and sound. She is a Contributing Reviewer for Romantic Circles Reviews and Reception and has written about the textual history, including audio recordings, of a poem by Sylvia Plath titled “Black Rook in Rainy Weather.” Her poetry appears in 1913 and Loose Change and in readings by the poetry-performance collective Emotive Fruition, which recently collaborated with Radiolab on an episode about the periodic table of the elements.


Creator & Executive Producer

Alison Valk is the Multimedia Instruction Librarian for the Georgia Tech Library. She has worked in a variety of capacities at Georgia Tech since 1998. She received her master’s degree in Library & Information Science from Florida State University and her bachelor’s degree in Computer Information Systems from Georgia State University. She studied fine arts at the University of Georgia, where her area of focus was drawing and painting. She now coordinates all the course-integrated multimedia software workshops offered through the Georgia Tech Library. Alison has been researching the benefits of embedded librarians in college-level courses, as well as new ways of collaborating with faculty & students. She was recently spotlighted by the Association of College and Research Libraries for her efforts in this area.

Andrew Marzoni

Andrew Marzoni is a Marion L. Brittain Fellow in the Writing and Communication Program at the Georgia Institute of Technology. Research interests include twentieth-century and contemporary American literature, film and media studies, critical theory, intellectual history, rock and roll, drugs, and digital humanities. Essays and reviews published in ARTNews, Review 31, Rain Taxi Review of Books, Cinephile, Music & Literature, The New York Observer; and chapters included in Understanding Deleuze, Understanding Modernism (Bloomsbury, 2014) and Locating Shakespeare in the Twenty-First Century (Cambridge Scholars, 2012).


Ellen J. Stockstill is a Marion L. Brittain Fellow at the Georgia Institute of Technology where she teaches multimodal communication courses focused on nineteenth-century literary artifacts. Her scholarship focuses on the intersections of gender, sexuality, and imperialism in Victorian literature and culture, and her current research looks at the ways fallen women were categorized, treated, and narrated in an imperial society. Recent publications include essays in Victorian Medicine and Popular Culture (Routledge) and The Moral Panics of Sexuality (Palgrave), and she is a contributor to the Blackwell Encyclopedia of Postcolonial Studies.

Melissa Sexton

Melissa Sexton is a Marion L. Brittain Fellow in the Writing and Communication Program at the Georgia Institute of Technology. She studies American and environmental literature, focusing on how literary works help create environmental knowledge. Previously, she has taught as a professor at the Oregon Extension of Eastern Mennonite University. Her recent work on environmental literature has appeared in The Concord Saunterer, while her work on music and pop culture has appeared on the blog Girls Like Giants.

Student Producer

Sophomore, Scheller College of Business

Student Producer

Sophomore, Woodruff School of Mechanical Engineering

Rebecca Ambrecht
Student Producer

Special Thanks

Yongmin Kim  *  Logo Design

Shreya Magesh & Arber Muharemi  *  Student Producers

Collin Ankerson  *  Original Music

Steve Hodges  *  Web Consultant

WREK Atlanta & Charlie Bennett

Writing and Communication Program

Price Gilbert Memorial Library

Students in fall 2014 sections G1, J5, P2 of ENGL 1101, “Hear! Hear! Composition by Ear