Thomas Heise <firstname.lastname@example.org> is an Assistant Professor in the Department of English at McGill University. He is currently completing American Underworlds, an examination of the representation of spatial and social marginality in twentieth-century, urban narratives.
Wyatt Bonikowski <email@example.com> is completing his Ph.D. dissertation in English at Cornell University on war trauma, death drive, and narrative in the work of Freud, Rebecca West, Ford Madox Ford and Virginia Woolf. His article “Writing the Face of the Other: Image, Text, and Ethics in Lacan, Levinas, and Rilke” is forthcoming in (A): A Journal Of Culture And The Unconscious.
Pallavi Rastogi <firstname.lastname@example.org> is an assistant professor of English at Louisiana State University where she teaches courses on colonial and postcolonial literature. She has published essays on VS Naipaul and Englishness, Indians in colonial Britain and on literary and historical subversion in Bharati Mukherjee's Holder of the World. She is currently working on a book project on alternative discourses of diaspora in South African Indian fiction.
Monika Kaup <email@example.com> is Assistant Professor of English at the University of Washington. Her research interests center on US Latino/a Literature and Transamerican Literary and Cultural Studies. She is the author of Rewriting North American Borders in Chicano and Chicana Narrative (2001), the coeditor (with Debra Rosenthal) of Mixing Race, Mixing Culture: Inter-American Literary Dialogues (2002); her work has also been published in American Literature, CR: The New Centennial Review, Essays in Canadian Writing, and Modernism/Modernity.
Hamilton Carroll <Hamilton.firstname.lastname@example.org> teaches at the Georgia Institute of Technology. He is currently completing work on a project, entitled Domestic Insurrections: Fictions of Citizenship and the Postnational Family. He is also working on another booklength project that studies masculine sentimentality, domesticity, and the production of affect in contemporary American culture. He has essays forthcoming on John Sayles's Men with Guns (Hombres Armados), Blade, and Steven Soderbergh's Traffic.
Christopher Z. Hobson <email@example.com> Associate Professor of Humanities and Languages at SUNY College at Old Westbury, New York, is the author of The Chained Boy: Orc and Blake's Idea of Revolution (1999) and Blake and Homosexuality (2000). He coedited Blake, Politics, and History (1998). He is working on a book about prophetic traditions in African American fiction.
Matthew Packer <firstname.lastname@example.org> is a PhD candidate in American Literature at West Virginia University.