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  • Contributors

Juliana Chang <> is the editor of Quiet Fire: A Historical Anthology of Asian American Poetry, 1892–1970 (1996). Her articles on Asian American literature have appeared in Meridians, Contemporary Literature, and MELUS. She teaches at Santa Clara University.

Jeffory A. Clymer <> is Associate Professor of English at the University of Kentucky. He is the author of America's Culture of Terrorism: Violence, Capitalism, and the Written Word (North Carolina, 2003). He is currently working on a book about the literary, legal, and political paradoxes of property and identity in nineteenth-century American culture.

Ken Cooper <> teaches in the English department at SUNY-Geneseo. He has previously written about American culture during the Cold War; this article is part of a work-in-progress upon The Seventies.

Stephanie Hawkins <> is Visiting Assistant Professor of English at Wake Forest University; her research investigates popular science and racial discourse in nineteenth- and twentieth-century American literature and visual culture. Her work has appeared in the Henry James Review and Texas Studies in Literature and Language.

Pearl James <> is currently editing a volume of essays, Picture This! Reading World War I Posters, for the University of Nebraska Press. She is also writing a book-length study on the representation of World War I in American novels of the 1920s and 30s.

A.M. Regier <> teaches in the Department of English at Bethel College (Kansas). This article was developed as a follow-up to "Material Meeting Points of Self and Other: Fetish Discourses and Leslie Marmon Silko's Evolving Conception of Cross-Cultural Narrative," appearing in Leslie Marmon Silko: A Collection of Critical Essays. She is currently working on a manuscript that examines public narrative in contemporary postnational literatures.

Will Slocombe <> teaches in the Department of English at the University of Wales, Aberystwyth. He has written on Haruki Murakami in CLCWeb and on the Deus Ex computer games in Orienting Systems, ed. Nathan Garrelts (2005). He is currently working on a monograph, Nihilism and the Sublime Postmodern (Routledge), which explores the relationship between nihilism and the sublime in postmodern literature and theory.

Jesse Wolfe <> recently completed his dissertation, entitled "Bloomsbury and the Crisis of Intimacy," at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His work has also appeared in Sagetrieb, African American Review, and Renascence.



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