Deans Office / School of Language, Arts and Media
Associate Dean (Learning, Teaching & Student Support) / Senior Lecturer in Literature
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Associate Dean (Learning, Teaching & Student Support) / Senior Lecturer in LiteraturePhD (Durham), MA (Sussex), BA Hons (Exeter)
Matthew Hayward joined USP from England in 2013, having taught at the universities of Durham, Hertfordshire, London South Bank and Sunderland. He completed his PhD at Durham with the thesis ‘Advertising and Dublin’s Consumer Culture in James Joyce’s Ulysses’, supervised by John Nash and conducted as part of the Leverhulme Major Research Project ‘Consumer Culture, Advertising and Literature in Ireland, 1848-1921’ (dir. John Strachan).
His research falls in two areas. He specialises in Joyce studies, particularly in relation to consumer culture, and is currently working on the monograph Joyce in Business, a study of Joyce’s so-called ‘Notes on Business and Commerce’. Mistakenly excluded from Joyce’s genetic corpus, these notebooks offer an important archive for understanding Joyce’s engagement with advertising, insurance, shipping, the stock exchange, and many other modern business practices in Ulysses.
Since moving to USP, he has also developed an interest in Pacific literature, especially the work of Albert Wendt. This research was initially intended to improve his teaching of regional material, but has in recent years taken on a life of its own. The collection New Oceania: Modernisms and Modernities in the Pacific, coedited with Maebh Long, will be published by Routledge in 2019. ‘Modernism in Australia, Aotearoa/New Zealand and the Pacific Islands’, a special issue of Modernist Cultures, coedited with Erin M. Carlston and Brian Reed, will appear in 2020.Teaching remains a priority for Dr Hayward, both in his role as FALE Associate Dean Learning & Teaching, and in his design and coordination of undergraduate and postgraduate courses. In 2017, he won the Faculty Prize for Excellence in Teaching, and the Vice-Chancellor’s Prize for Excellence in Teaching.
He is currently supervising (as primary or secondary supervisor) Masters and PhD theses on the representation of women in Indo-Fijian and Samoan literature, novels of the South Indian diaspora, the forgotten women authors of early Pacific literature, and Indigenous representations of sandalwood in colonial and postcolonial Fijian contexts.
Enquiries are welcome from prospective postgraduate students in any area of literary studies, particularly in relation to Pacific literature, modernist and 20th-century literature, consumerism, and globalisation.
Hayward, Matthew, and Maebh Long, eds. New Oceania: Modernisms and Modernities in the Pacific. New York: Routledge, 2019.
- Carlston, Erin M., Matthew Hayward, and Brian Reed, eds. ‘Modernism in Australia, Aotearoa/New Zealand and the Pacific Islands’. Spec. issue of Modernist Cultures, forthcoming 2020.
- Clark, Lauren, and Matthew Hayward, eds. ‘Crisis / La Crise’. Spec. issue of Journal of Franco-Irish Studies 2 (2011).
Refereed Journal Articles
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘Concluding and Continuing Curriculum Development’. Forthcoming Directions: Journal of Educational Studies (2020).
- Carlston, Erin M., Matthew Hayward, and Brian Reed. ‘Introduction: Modernism in Australia, Aotearoa/New Zealand and the Pacific Islands’. Forthcoming Modernist Cultures (2020).
- Hayward, Matthew, and Maebh Long. ‘Towards an Oceanian Modernism’. Forthcoming Modernism/modernity (2020).
- Long, Maebh, and Matthew Hayward. ‘Modernism and Colonial Education in the Pacific Islands’. Forthcoming Modernist Cultures (2020).
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘Movies and Pacific Modernities in Wendt and Subramani’. Symplokē 26:1–2 (2018).
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘Indigenizing Intertextuality: Literacy and Orality in Albert Wendt’s Pouliuli’. Journal of Modern Literature 41:2 (2018).
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘“Knowing Damn All about Banking Business”: Reopening Joyce’s “Notes on Business and Commerce”’. James Joyce Quarterly 52:3 (2017). [Back-dated 2015.]
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘Plumtree’s Potted Meat: The Productive Error of the Commodity in Ulysses’. Texas Studies in Literature and Language 59:1 (2017).
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘“Bloom’s CV”: Mimesis, Intertextuality and the Overdetermination of Character in Ulysses’. English Studies 97:8 (2016).
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘Bloom’s Job: The Role of the Advertisement Canvasser in Joyce’s Dublin’. Modernism/modernity 22:4 (2015).
- Hayward Matthew. ‘The Bloom of Advertising: Joyce’s “Notes on Business and Commerce” and Ulysses’. Dublin James Joyce Journal 5 (2012).
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘Reconsidering Joyce’s “Notes on Business and Commerce”’. Genetic Joyce Studies 12 (2012).
- Clark, Lauren, and Matthew Hayward. ‘France and Ireland: Cultures en crise’. Journal of Franco-Irish Studies 2 (2011).
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘Our Own Identity: Albert Wendt, James Joyce and the Indigenisation of Influence’. In New Oceania: Modernisms and Modernities in the Pacific. Edited by Matthew Hayward and Maebh Long. Forthcoming with Routledge, 2020.
- Long, Maebh, and Matthew Hayward. ‘The Space Between: Oceanian Literature and Modernist Studies’. In New Oceania: Modernisms and Modernities in the Pacific. Edited by Matthew Hayward and Maebh Long. Forthcoming with Routledge, 2020.
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘Supervising Postgraduate Theses in Literary Studies at the University of the South Pacific’. In Graduate Research Supervision in the Developing World: Policies, Pedagogies, and Practices. Edited by Erik Blair, Danielle Watson and Shikha Raturi. Forthcoming with Routledge, 2020.
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘Invalid Port: The Politics of Consumption in Joyce’s Ulysses’. In Modernism and Food: Politics, Aesthetics, and the Avant-garde. Edited by Jessica Martell, Adam Fajardo and Philip Keel Geheber. Gainesville: University of Florida Press, 2019.
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘But who was Gerty? Intertextuality and the Advertising Language of “Nausicaa”’. In Publishing in Joyce’s ‘Ulysses’: Newspapers, Advertising and Printing. European Joyce Studies. Edited by Sabrina Alonso, William S. Brockman and Tekla Mecsnóber. Leiden; Boston: Brill/Rodopi, 2018.
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘To Arrest Involuntary Attention: Advertising and Street-selling in Ulysses’. James Joyce in the Nineteenth Century. Edited by John Nash. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2013.
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘Ireland at War in Peace: Commodities, Consumers and Ideology in James Joyce’s Ulysses’. Ireland at War and Peace. Edited by Alison O’Malley-Younger and John Strachan. Cambridge: Cambridge Scholars Press, 2011.
- Hayward, Matthew. Rev. of The Culture of Joyce’s ‘Ulysses’ by R. Brandon Kershner. James Joyce Literary Supplement 28:1 (2014).
- Hayward, Matthew. Rev. of Joyce, Imperialism, & Postcolonialism ed. by Leonard Orr. James Joyce Literary Supplement 23:1 (2009).
- Hayward, Matthew. Rev. of Joycean Unions: Post-Millennial Essays from East to West (European Joyce Studies 22), ed. by R. Brandon Kershner and Tekla Mecsnóber. James Joyce Broadsheet 95 (2013).
- Hayward, Matthew. Rev. of Irish Company: James Joyce & Samuel Beckett and More by Friedhelm Rathjen. James Joyce Broadsheet 93 (2012).
- Hayward, Matthew. Rev. of Ulysses and Us: The Art of Everyday Living by Declan Kiberd. Nordic Irish Studies Journal 9 (2010).
- Hayward, Matthew. Rev. of Machinic Modernism: The Deleuzian Literary Machines of Woolf, Lawrence and Joyce by Beatrice Monaco. James Joyce Broadsheet 84 (2009).
- Other Publications
- Hayward, Matthew. Anonymised contribution to Reimagining Graduate Supervision in Developing Contexts: A Focus on Regional Universities, ed. Danielle Watson. Forthcoming with Routledge, 2017.
- Hayward, Matthew. ‘Clever, Very’. Interview with Alexander W. Barchet. James Joyce Quarterly Blog. 28 Aug. 2017. https://jjq.utulsa.edu/clever-matthew-hayward/
SELECTED RECENT CONFERENCE PAPERS & INVITED LECTURES
- ‘“Transoceanic Currents”: Joyce in the Pacific Islands’. Joyce without Borders: 2019 North American James Joyce Symposium. Mexico City. June 2019.
- ‘The Way Forward for OER Enhancement’. Panel Discussion. Open Education Forum. University of the South Pacific, Fiji. Mar. 2018.
- ‘Memory, Orality and Literacy in Albert Wendt’s Pouliuli’. Oceanic Memory. University of Canterbury, New Zealand. Nov.–Dec. 2017.
- ‘How OERs Can Enhance the Student Learning Experience’. USP 2017 Vice-Chancellor’s Forum on Learning and Teaching. University of the South Pacific. Aug. 2017.
- ‘Transnational Employment: Joyce’s Reworking of the “Notes on Business and Commerce”. Diasporic Joyce: The 2017 North American James Joyce Conference. University of Toronto. June 2017.
- ‘Clerical Work: Tracing Joyce’s “Notes on Business and Commerce” in Ulysses’. Modernism and Work: AMSN Conference 3. University of New South Wales. Mar. 2016.
- ‘A Tale, like Any Other: Wendt and Joyce’. Oceanic Modernism Symposium. University of the South Pacific, Fiji. Feb. 2016.
- ‘Writing Oceanic Modernity: The Early Works of Albert Wendt’. Oceanic Modernism. NYU Modern and Contemporary Colloquium. New York University. Dec. 2015.
- ‘“English-style. Vaipe-style. My style”: Transnational Adaptations in Albert Wendt’s Leaves of the Banyan Tree’. Plenary panel. Transnational Modernisms: Australian Modernist Studies Network (AMSN) Conference 2. University of Sydney. Dec. 2014.
- ‘Bloom’s Job: The Role of the Advertisement Canvasser in Joyce’s Dublin’. Invited lecture. James Joyce Summer School. University College Dublin. July 2014.
OTHER SCHOLARLY ACTIVITIES
Co-organiser (with Maebh Long and Sudesh Mishra). Oceanic Modernism. University of the South Pacific, Feb. 2016.
Co-organiser (with John Nash). James Joyce in the Nineteenth Century. Durham University, Apr. 2010.
Research Assistant, James Joyce in the Nineteenth Century. Ed. John Nash. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2013.
Teaching and Professional Training
Durham University’s Learning and Teaching Award (DULTA). Higher Education Academy accredited qualification in tertiary teaching, Apr.-Sep. 2011.
- Peer reviewer for English Studies, 2017–.
- Peer reviewer for James Joyce Quarterly, 2017–.
- Australasian Modernist Studies Network
- Higher Education Academy (Fellow)
- International James Joyce Foundation
- International Association for the Studies of Irish Literatures