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  • Contributors

Dennis Allen, Associate Professor of English at West Virginia University, is the author of Sexuality in Victorian Fiction. His articles have appeared SEL, TSLL, The Canadian Journal of Contemporary Literature, and in the collection Muscular Christianity: Embodying the Victorian Age.

Thomas Foster, Assistant Professor of English at Indiana University, has published articles in Signs, Genders, and PMLA. He is currently working on Homelessness at Home: Oppositional Practices and Modern Women’s Writing which will include the essay in this issue.

Graham Fraser is completing his Ph.D. dissertation on narrative and aesthetic strategies in Beckett’s later prose at the University of Reading. He has published articles in the American Review of Canadian Studies and has forthcoming an essay on narrative strategies in Ballard’s short fiction.

Renee Hoogland is Assistant Professor of Lesbian Cultural Studies at the Univeristy of Nijmegen. Her book, Elizabeth Bowen: A Reputation in Writing, was published in 1994.

Mun-Hou Lo is currently a graduate student at Harvard University in the department of English and American literature.

Jay Prosser, a Ph.D. candidate at the City University of New York, is currently completing his dissertation on transsexual autobiography.

Judith Roof teaches English at Indiana University, Bloomington. She is the author of A Lure of Knowledge and co-editor (with Robyn Wiegman) of Who Can Speak? Authority and Critical Identity. Two new books, Come As You Are: Sexuality and Narrative and Reproductions of Reproduction: Imaging Symbolic Change, are forthcoming.

Diane Rubenstein is a professor of Political Science at Purdue University. She is the author of What’s Left? The Ecole Normale Supérieure and the Right. Her essays have appeared in Political Theory and in the collections The Rhetorical Republic and The Hysterical Male.

Frank A. Smigiel is pursuing his Ph.D. at the University of Delaware where he is writing his dissertation on aesthetics, bodies, and consumption. He contributed an essay to the collection Staging the Rage: Misogyny in Modern Drama.

Patricia Juliana Smith is a postdoctoral lecturer in English at UCLA. She has published articles on several British authors and has edited En Travesti: Women, Gender Subversion, Opera and Queering the Sixties. Her book, Lesbian Panic: The Homoerotics of Narrative in Modern British Women’s Fiction, is forthcoming.

Lynda Zwinger teaches English at University of Arizona. She is the Author of Daughters, Fathers, and the Novel: The Sentimental Romance of Heterosexuality and essays on film. theory, and contemporary culture.


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pp. 699-700
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