Dr. Victoria Cox

Language(s) taught:Spanish
Teaching/Research:Spanish Language. Latin American Literature and Culture. Andean Studies. Latin American Women Writers. Performance Studies. Business Spanish.
Degrees/Certifications:PhD, Latin American Literature and Culture. Andean Studies. (1997) University of Maryland
Academic achievement:

Victoria Cox is Associate Professor at Appalachian State University. She specializes in Colonial Andean literature, Argentine popular theatre, Contemporary Latin American Studies, and Latin American Women Studies. Her articles have been published in journals and anthologies specializing in Latin American literature. Her 2002 book Guaman Poma de Ayala: entre los conceptos andino y europeo de tiempo (The Representation of Andean and European Time and Space in Guaman Poma de Ayala's New Chronicle and Good Government) examines concepts of time and space in the manuscript of a 17th century Andean author. In 2007 she received a Fulbright award to pursue her research at the Ibero-Amerikanisches Institut in Berlin. She co-authored (with Nora Glickman) a book on Argentine popular theatre titled El inglés en el teatro y el cine argentino: De los orígenes a Malvinas (The Portrayal of the British Colonial Invasion in the Argentine Popular Theatre and Contemporary Film) (2011).
Dr. Victoria Cox is member of the College of Arts & Sciences Academy of Outstanding Teachers.

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placement testing

Every fall the department co-hosts the Latin American Film Series. An event open to students, faculty and the public in general. Admission is free. Schedule information of the films is posted on the first week of August.

Contact

DLLC Department Chair 
Dr. James Fogelquist
fogelquistjd@appstate.edu 
520 Sanford Hall
(828) 262-3096 

DLLC Assistant Chair
Dr. Catherine Fountain
fountainca@appstate.edu
529 Sanford Hall
(828) 262-2308 

DLLC Administrative Assistant
Ms. Cindy Trivette
trivetteca@appstate.edu
521 Sanford Hall
(828) 262-3095 

UNC World Language Exchange

The World Language exchange was created in 2013 to manage the sharing of less commonly taught languages across the UNC system. This exchange offers access to a variety of languages such as Persian, Cherokee and Ancient Greek as well as courses that explore culture.

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