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  • Contributors

William B. Covey <> is Associate Professor of film studies and literary criticism at Slippery Rock University of Pennsylvania where he also coordinates the Film and Media Studies minor. He has previously published in Film Criticism, Journal of Film and Video, Style, and in Alain Silver and James Ursini's Film Noir Reader 2.

Scott A. Dimovitz <> teaches in the Department of English at Regis University in Denver. His work has appeared in several publications, including his most recent article, “Cartesian Nuts: Rewriting the Platonic Androgyne in Angela Carter's Japanese Surrealism,” which appeared in FEMSPEC. He is currently working on a book investigating the representations of artificial intelligence in late-twentieth-century literature and popular culture.

Jonathan Greenberg <> is Assistant Professor of English at Montclair State University. He has published essays on Salman Rushdie (Modern Language Studies) and Evelyn Waugh (Novel: A Forum on Fiction); his article on Waugh's novel Black Mischief is forthcoming in a special issue of the online journal Modernist Cultures. He is writing a book on modernism, satire, and the novel.

Hsuan L. Hsu <> is an assistant professor of English at Yale University, where he teaches courses in American literature. He is currently completing a book-length manuscript, Scales of Identification: Geography, Affect, and Nineteenth-Century U.S. Literature. He has coedited an essay collection entitled American Literary Geographies (forthcoming), and is editing a special issue of Genre on early Asian American subgenres. His essays have appeared in American Literary History, Arizona Quarterly, and Early American Literature.

Natasa Kovacevic <> teaches in the English Language and Literature Department at Eastern Michigan University. Her article “Beyond the Politics of Emancipation: Radical (Im)Possibilities in Virginia Woolf” recently appeared in LIT: Literature Interpretation Theory. Her work has also been published in World Englishes, Theatre Journal, and Politics and Culture. She is currently working on a manuscript that analyzes Orientalist imaginings of Eastern Europe in fiction and film of the Communist and post-Communist periods.

Christopher Peterson <>is a Visiting Assistant Professor in the Literature Department at Claremont McKenna College. He has published articles in Qui Parle, The New Centennial Review, and Cultural Values. His contribution to MFS is part of a longer book project, Kindred Specters, forthcoming from the University of Minnesota Press.

Jennifer Shaddock <> is the Director of Graduate Studies in the Department of English at the University of Wisconsin, Eau Claire. She has published on cultural and gender issues in Conrad, Nightingale, Carlyle and John Stuart Mill. She is currently at work on a manuscript exploring how the trope of the Victorian fallen woman reappears in narratives by and about women who served on the front in World War I.

Susan Tomlinson <> teaches in the Department of English at the University of Massachusetts Boston. Her article “Vision to Visionary: The New Negro Woman as Cultural Worker in Jessie Fauset's Plum Bun” appeared in Legacy: A Journal of American Women Writers. She is currently working on a manuscript titled “Keeping It Decent: Jessie Fauset, Virtue, and the Crisis of New Negro Womanhood.”



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