Sarah D Wald
Ph.D., American Studies (formerly American Civilization), Brown University, May 2009.
M.A., American Studies (formerly American Civilization), Brown University, May 2004.
B.A., American Studies, Reed College, May 2001.
The Nature of California: Race, Citizenship, and Farming since the Dust Bowl. Seattle: University of Washington Press, May 2016.
“Sustainable Harvests: Food Justice, Community-Based Learning, and Environmental Justice Pedagogy.” Service Learning and Literary Studies in English. Eds. Laurie Grobman and Roberta Rosenberg. Modern Language Association. Options in Teaching Series. Forthcoming. March 2015.
“Hisaye Yamamoto as Radical Agrarian.” Asian American Literature and the Environment. Eds. Lorna Fitzsimmons, Youngsuk Chae, and Bella Adams. (New York: Routledge Press, 2014). Forthcoming.
“‘Refusing to Halt’: Mobility and the Quest for Spatial Justice in Helena Maria Viramontes’s Their Dogs Came with Them and Karen Tei Yamashita’s Tropic of Orange.” Western American Literature 48 1 & 2 (Spring & Summer 2013): 70-89.
“Teaching Diversity with an Inclusive Ecocriticism.” On-Line Teaching Guide to The Colors of Nature. Milkweed Press. 2013. Web
“Planting Japanese Roots in U.S. Soil: Ecological Citizenship in David Mas Masumoto’s Harvest Son and Jeanne Wakatsuki Houston’s The Legend of Fire Horse Woman.” American Studies, Ecocriticism, and Citizenship: Thinking and Acting in the Local and Global Commons. Eds. Joni Adamson & Kimberly Ruffin. New York: Routledge Press, 2012. 87-100.
“Visible Farmers/Invisible Workers: Locating Immigrant Labor in Food Studies.” Food, Culture, and Society 14.4 (December 2011): 567-586.
“‘We ain’t foreign’: Constructing the Joads’ White Citizenship.” The Grapes of Wrath: A Reconsideration. Michael J. Meyer, ed. Dialogue Series. Volume 2. Atlanta: Rodopi Press, 2009. 481-505.