Meg Lamont

Title
Assistant Head of School, English Instructor
Education

A.B., Brown University

Ph.D., University of California, Los Angeles

Meg Lamont received her A.B. in English and American Literature from Brown University in 1999, where she graduated magna cum laude (Brown’s highest honors) and became a member of Phi Beta Kappa. In 2007 she received her Ph.D. in English Literature from UCLA, specializing in the medieval and Renaissance periods.

Most recently she was an assistant professor of English at North Carolina State University, where she taught advanced undergraduate and graduate courses. She has experience teaching literature from the ancient world through the 21st century. A few of her favorite authors are Geoffrey Chaucer, Sir Thomas Malory, Sir Thomas Wyatt the Elder, Christopher Marlowe, William Shakespeare, Emily Brontë, Wilfred Owen, and Virginia Woolf.

On weekends Meg can usually be found surfing, eating chocolate, or, of course, curled up somewhere with a book, often with her daughter Citlali.

Publications

Lamont, Margaret. “When are Saxons ‘Ænglisc’? Language and Readerly Identity in Laȝamon’s Brut.” In Lawman in His Context. Eds. Rosamund Allen and Carole Weinberg. 2012

Lamont, Margaret. The Albina Casebook. Eds. Margaret Lamont and Christopher Baswell. Broadview Press. 2013

Lamont, Margaret. “Hengist: Afterlives.” in Medieval Heroes and Anti-Heroes. Eds. Laura Ashe and Neil Cartlidge. Boydell & Brewer. 2012

Lamont, Margaret. “The Rouse Collection: ‘Genealogical’ History and the English Roll.” Viator, Special Issue, 2011

Lamont, Margaret. “The Passion of Saint Alban, by William of St. Albans.” In The Life of St. Alban, The French of England Translation Series (FRETS). Ed and trans. (together with Thomas O’Donnell). ACMRS (Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies), 2010

Lamont, Margaret. “Becoming English: Ronwenne’s Wassail, Language, and National Identity in the Middle English Prose Brut.” Studies in Philology, Summer 2010

Lamont, Margaret. ‘Kynde Bloode’: Remaking Englishness in the Middle English Prose Brut. Ph.D. dissertation, UCLA, 2007