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Jeremy Braddock

Associate Professor

Goldwin Smith Hall, Room 136



Jeremy Braddock works on twentieth-century American literature and culture, with special interest in modernism, visual culture, and the relationships among artists and institutions. His book Collecting as Modernist Practice (Johns Hopkins) was awarded the 2013 Modernist Studies Association Book Prize.  Other recent publications include the essay "Tradition and Archive in the Harlem Renaissance" and Paris, Capital of the Black Atlantic (Johns Hopkins 2013), a co-edited collection examining the imagined and actual engagements of black writers with Paris throughout the twentieth century.  He is also co-editor of Directed by Allen Smithee (Minnesota), a book that examines the politics of the pseudonym in Hollywood. Braddock has taught at Princeton University and Haverford College, and has been a faculty fellow at the Stanford Humanities Center.


  • English

Graduate Fields

  • English Language and Literature
  • Film and Video Studies


  • Literary and Visual Modernisms
  • Media studies
  • History of Material Texts
  • African American literature
  • Libraries, archives, and information