Katie Trumpener is the Emily Sanford Professor of Comparative Literature and English at Yale University. She won a Rose Mary Crawshay Prize, Berlin Prize, she received a B. A. in English from the University of Alberta in 1982, an A. M. in English and American Literature from Harvard University in 1983, a Ph. D. in Comparative Literature from Stanford University in 1990. Prior to joining the faculty at Yale in 2002, Trumpener taught at the University of Chicago from 1990. At Yale, Trumpener has served as Acting Director of the Whitney Humanities Center and the Director of Graduate Studies in Comparative Literature, she serves on the Editorial Committee of Public Culture and the Editorial Boards of New German Critique and Arcade. Her work has been focused on the period of the late eighteenth century through to the present, her interests include the history of the British and European novel, other anglophone fiction, European film history, visual culture and music. She is researching and teaching on the history of children's literature, Jane Austen and British colonialism, the institutionalization of Marxist aesthetics in postwar Central Europe.
Trumpener's first book, Bardic Nationalism: The Romantic Novel and the British Empire, published by Princeton University Press in 1997 was awarded the 1998 Modern Language Association Prize for a First Book and the British Academy's 1998 Rose Mary Crawshay Prize. The book links the literary and intellectual history of England and Ireland to that of the overseas colonies of the British Empire, studying the relation of these histories to the origins and formation of British cultural nationalism, the novel, the literary history of the English-speaking world, she co-edited with Richard Maxwell The Cambridge Companion to Fiction in the Romantic Period, published in 2008. Her forthcoming The Divided Screen: The Cinemas of Postwar Germany will be published by Princeton University Press. “Goethe in Chains. West Berlin'at 750': The Politics of Commemoration”. Telos 74. New York: Telos Press. Faculty profile from Yale University Department of English
The 2012–13 San Jose Sharks season was the club's 22nd season in the National Hockey League. The regular season was reduced from its usual 82 games to 48 due to the 2012–13 NHL lockout; the Sharks started the 2012–13 season with a perfect record. Patrick Marleau scored the Sharks first goal of the season, in the second period of the regular season opener against the Calgary Flames. February would however be troublesome – in 12 games the Sharks would only get two wins and a total of eight points; the Sharks were successful at home in March, with a loss in overtime. On the road, they had less success -- registering five losses and an overtime loss. After eight seasons with the Sharks, Douglas Murray was traded to the Pittsburgh Penguins on March 25; the Sharks were active around the trade deadline. This is Hannan's second stint with San Jose. On April 23, 2013, in the final home game of the regular season, the Sharks defeated the Stars 3–2 to clinch a playoff berth; the Sharks finished with a home record of 17–2–5 and qualified for the playoffs for the ninth consecutive season.
Legend: Win Loss Overtime/shootout loss The San Jose Sharks enters the playoffs as the Western Conference's sixth seed. They swept the Vancouver Canucks in the first round, but were knocked out of the playoffs in a 4–3 series loss to the Los Angeles Kings in the second round. Final stats Skaters Goaltenders†Denotes player spent time with another team before joining the Sharks. Stats reflect time with the Sharks only. ‡Traded mid-season Bold/italics denotes franchise record The Sharks have been involved in the following transactions during the 2012–13 season