Dr. Fee's primary areas of research and specialization are Irish cinema, Irish studies, and film genres. He has presented and published on Irish cinema and Irish art, contemporary documentary, horror films, and post-9/11 cinema. Dr. Fee has previously taught classes on introductory film analysis and advanced fiction film theory, Irish Cinema, the American Horror Film, and directors such as Orson Welles, David Cronenberg, George Romero, and Wes Craven. In the Honors Program, he teaches HON111 Honors English--which focuses on Irish stories, particularly through the work of Irish writer/director Neil Jordan--as well as HON380 Honors Thesis Research and HON480 Honors Thesis Project.
With more than twenty years in higher education administration, Dr. Fee has held positions in administration, advising, and program development at New York University, the School of Visual Arts, and Syracuse University. Prior to joining Le Moyne, he served for ten years as the Director of the Park Scholar Program at Ithaca College.
Dr. Fee is currently completing a book on Irish cinema and the fantastic.
"Gender and Genre in Contemporary Irish Film," American Conference for Irish Studies, April 2022
"Curriculum and Canon: Teaching Irish Cinema" webinar participant, April 2021
"'Lockdown Lovers': Gender and Class in Normal People as Cultural Phenomenon," American Conference for Irish Studies, June 2021
"The Women Incarnate of Words Upon the Window Pane," in Contemporary Irish Fiction and Drama on Screen, ed. R. Barton Palmer and Marc C. Conner (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022).
"'Seeing Too Much is Seeing Nothing': The Place of Fashion within the Documentary Frame" in Documenting the Visual Arts, ed. Roger Hallas (Routledge: London and New York, 2019), 174-188.
“‘A Musical Dressed up in a Different Way’: Urban Ireland and the Possible Spaces of John Carney’s Once” in The Sound of Musicals, ed. Steven Cohan (British Film Institute: London, 2010), 176-187.
“‘Sometimes the Imagination is a Safer Place’: Fantastic Spaces and The Fifth Province,” in Genre and Cinema: Ireland and Transnationalism, ed. Brian McIlroy (Routledge: London and New York, 2007), 123-135.