We would love to hear from you. Don’t hesitate to reach out!
Got an idea for a future episode? Pitch us a novelist and scholar pairing!
Like what you hear?
Our sophisticated (and fun!) dialogues are created by a team of academic scholars and students working with critics and novelists. We see our episodes as scholarly resources, and we’d love for you to cite and use them in your own work. For citation information, you can find each episode in the Humanities Commons CORE Repository. Full transcripts for each episode are available on our site.
Podcast Editorial Policy
The episodes you hear are recordings of a single conversation between ND hosts and the guests. We edit only by removing sections of the original conversation, or by shortening questions and responses for clarity and flow and concision. The only time we change the order of the audio you hear is when we open with a “teaser” snippet from the body of the conversation. The introduction and credits are sometimes separately recorded, and music is added in postproduction.
Our Production Team
Connor Hibbard is Novel Dialogue’s sound engineer. He is a senior at Ithaca College, where he is studying Television-Radio Production, with minors in English and Writing for Film, TV, & Emerging Media. He is the Station Manager for 92 WICB, winner of the College Media Association’s Pinnacle Award for Four-Year Radio Station of the Year. He is also the co-creator, co-producer, and co-host of Your Wednesday Matinee, a musical theatre podcast.
Rebecca Otto is Novel Dialogue’s social media manager and a recent alum of Rowan University, where she studied English Literature and graduated with a concentration from the Bantivoglio Honors College. She is currently applying to teach English abroad through the EPIK program and hopes to be teaching in South Korea this spring.
Hannah Jorgensen is Novel Dialogue’s website manager and transcript editor. She is a PhD candidate in English at Duke University. She specializes in fan studies and computational humanities, and is currently working on a dissertation about fanfiction, “Real Person Fiction,” and influences on literary notions of charcter and fictionality.