Dr. Krumrey teaches American literature, both survey courses and advanced courses such as Women in Literature and New Styles of Storytelling.
In 1997, Dr. Krumrey was Fulbright Professor of American Studies at Dortmund University in Dortmund, Germany. Her areas of specialization include Early American Literature, Multicultural Literature, Contemporary Immigrant Literature, and Native American Literature. She is currently at work on a book entitled The Eloquent Savage in Early American Literature.
Dr. Krumrey received the B.A. cum laude in English from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and the Ph.D. in English from the University of Connecticut.
Wretched Refuge: Immigrants and Itinerants in the Postmodern, co-edited with Jessica Datema, Cambridge Scholars Press 2010, which includes her essay, “Translocality in the New Post-American Immigrant Literature.”
“Down the Rabbit Hole of Textuality: Using Aporia to Teach Literature,” ADE Bulletin 45 (Spring 2008), 21-25.
“Replacing the Nation: Contemporary Literature by and about Immigrants,” Anglophonia 19 (2006), 243-252.
“Subverting the Tonto Stereotype in Popular Fiction, Or, Why Indians say ‘Ugh!,’” in Simulacrum America, ed. Elizabeth Kraus, Columbia, SC: Camden House, 2000, 161-169.
“On the Frontier of Natural Language with the Eloquent Indians: Hobomok and Hope Leslie,” Images of the Frontier, Proceedings of the 1997 Society for the Interdisciplinary Study of Social Imagery Conference, March 1997, 261-266.
“‘Your Ear Shall Drink No Lie’: Articulating the American Voice in The Last of the Mohicans,” Language and Literature 22 (1997), 45-62.