Nate Kreuter

Nate Kreuter is an assistant professor of English at Western Carolina University, where he teaches rhetoric and writing. He is currently completing his first book manuscript, which is tentatively titled Rhetorical Intelligence: The CIA, Iraq, and the Uncertainties of Knowing. Nate's personal blog and additional professional information are available here. You can e-mail Nate directly here, or follow him on Twitter by following @lawnsports

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Most Recent Articles

November 8, 2011
Graduate students and junior professors need to navigate relationships in departments where people may not like to admit that hierarchies exist, writes Nate Kreuter.
October 24, 2011
Professors send a message with their attire, writes Nate Kreuter.
October 7, 2011
One of the challenges of the college classroom is showing students that they can learn from failure, writes Nate Kreuter.
August 31, 2011
Professors don't always witness the fruits of their teaching, writes Nate Kreuter.
August 10, 2011
Nate Kreuter reviews the issues associated with holding a job while enrolled full-time in graduate school.
July 27, 2011
Just because graduate students don't have money is no reason not to plan for the future, writes Nate Kreuter.
July 13, 2011
When hunting for a job, you need all the ideas you can get -- and you need to ignore plenty of them, writes Nate Kreuter.
June 27, 2011
To cultivate good fortune in your career, you need to take some risks, writes Nate Kreuter.
June 13, 2011
You need them more than they need you, writes Nate Kreuter.
June 3, 2011
One common source of anxiety for graduate students arises from not knowing how to address the faculty within their graduate program. What is polite and respectful? But not obsequious or sycophantic? It’s a tough call, particularly if you are new to your graduate program. How individual faculty members prefer to be addressed depends upon two variables: institutional culture and the faculty member’s personal preference.

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