Meg Headshot
  • Educational Development

Meg Gregory, PhD

Associate Director for Faculty Programs and Services

How Can I Help

I'm passionate about helping instructors facilitate effective discussions, foster inclusive, equitable classroom climates, support critical reading practices, develop writing assignments, and engage students in metacognitive reflection. I also aim to help shepherd graduate students and postdocs through compiling and refining teaching-related job market materials. I'm always happy to help troubleshoot teaching challenges.

Curriculum Vitae


Meg Gregory, PhD, joined the Center for Teaching and Learning in August 2017 as Assistant Director of Educational Development. Meg became Associate Director of Faculty Programs and Services in November of 2021. At the Center for Teaching and Learning, her primary responsibility includes developing and delivering professional development in teaching programing and services for faculty at WashU. This includes facilitating workshops and learning communities on evidence-based teaching methods which promote active learning, reflective teaching, and inclusive teaching practices. Meg organizes and facilitates the Faculty Reading Community, Teaching Triangles, and the Language Teaching Fair.

In addition to this primary focus, Meg also designs and facilitates of two advanced-level workshop series for graduate students and postdocs: the Pedagogies in the Humanities, Arts, and Social Sciences series and the Job Market series. And, as part of the Educational Development team, Meg helps administer, evaluate, and refine the Professional Development in Teaching program. Meg also works closely with Lisa Kuehne in facilitating the EPIC program. In addition, Meg organizes and facilitates the Graduate Student Postdoc Reading Community and acts as staff liaison for the CTL Graduate Student Advisory Council.

Along with programing, Meg also provides individual teaching consultations on a wide range of topics for faculty, postdocs, and graduate students at Washington University who are in humanities, arts, and social sciences disciplines. Meg frequently works with instructors on designing course materials, promoting student engagement, developing inclusive teaching practices, and using educational technology effectively. Consultation topics for graduate students routinely include guiding participants through the Professional Development in Teaching Program, providing feedback on classroom teaching observations, as well as helping graduate students and postdocs construct teaching philosophy statements and teaching portfolios.

Prior to her time at WashU, Meg worked at Illinois State University’s Center for Teaching, Learning, and Technology where she collaborated with the programing team in developing and facilitating research-based pedagogy workshops for graduate students and faculty. She was also part of the Learning Resource Center staff at Lincoln College-Normal, where she provided students with writing assistance and academic encouragement. In addition, Meg brings more than ten years of college-level teaching experience in various areas of English Studies to her role at the Center for Teaching and Learning.

Meg earned her PhD in English Studies and a Graduate Certificate in Women and Gender Studies from Illinois State University in May 2017. Her disciplinary research is in late 10th and early 11th century Early English life writing and gender studies. Meg has taught a range of university-level courses at all levels across a number of different colleges and universities including Illinois State University, Lincoln-College Lincoln, Lincoln-College Normal, Heartland Community College, and Webster University. She’s taught courses focused on British literature, medieval literature, the history of the English language, gender studies in the humanities, business writing, ESL, structural grammar, and introductory composition. Currently, she most frequently teaches ENGL 4190: The Story of English and ENGL 2600: Introduction to Linguistics at Webster University in St. Louis. Meg is also a frequent instructor in the College Writing Program at WashU.