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  • Contributors

Sarah Brouillette <> is the author of Postcolonial Writers in the Global Literary Marketplace, a book addressing the implications for authors of the global expansion of publishing markets via transnational media corporations. Her new work considers the many relationships—from symbiosis to competition—among the fields of capitalist, cultural, tourist, and heritage development in Northern Ireland.

Gregory Castle <> teaches in the Department of English at Arizona State University. In addition to essays on Irish literary and historical figures, he has published Modernism and the Celtic Revival (Cambridge, 2001), Reading the Modernist Bildungsroma (UP of Florida, 2006), and The Blackwell Guide to Literary Theory (2007). He has also edited Postcolonial Discourses: An Anthology (Blackwell 2000). Among his works in progress in Inventing Souls: Irish Revivalism and the Cultural Politics of Education.

Donna Coffey <> is Associate Professor of English at Reinhardt College. Her essay “‘Soil of Annihilation’: Czeslaw Milosz’s Pastoral Poland and the Holocaust” will appear in the volume Holocaust Text and National Context, edited by Jennifer Taylor. She is the author of “‘As in a Theatre’: Scientific Spectacle in Bacon’s New Atlantis” (Science as Culture 13.2) and served as Guest Editor of a Special Issue of Women’s Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal (31.2). Her scholarship focuses on intersections between science and literature, and her current project is a manuscript entitled Nature as Bystander: Science and the Pastoral in Holocaust Literature.

Meg Gillette <> is a visiting instructor at Augustana College and PhD candidate in English at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. She is currently completing her dissertation, “Modernism’s Scarlet Letter: Plotting Abortion in American Fiction, 1900-1945.”

Shane Graham <> is Assistant Professor of English at Utah State University, and was formerly a Mellon Postdoctoral Research Fellow at the University of the Witwatersrand in Johannesburg, South Africa. He has published essays in Theatre Research International, Research in African Literatures, Scrutiny2, and English Studies in Africa. He is currently completing a book-length manuscript on space, place, and memory in South African literature after the Truth Commission. [End Page 222]

Thomas F. Haddox <> is the author of Fears and Fascinations: Representing Catholicism in the American South (2005) and of several articles on southern and American literature. His articles have appeared in American Literature, Modern Language Quarterly, Mosaic, and other journals, and his work in progress includes a co-edited volume on the limits of historicism as a literary-critical method. He teaches at the University of Tennessee at Knoxville.

Douglas Robillard, Jr. <> is Professor of English at the University of Arkansas, Pine Bluff. He is the editor of numerous collections including The Critical Response to Flannery O’ Connor and The Poems of Herman Melville, as well as the author of Melville and the Visual Arts. In addition he has published numerous articles. He specializes in modern literature.

Robin Silbergleid <> is an assistant professor of English at Michigan State University. She is the author of the chapbook Pas de Deux: Prose and Other Poems (Basilisk, 2006) and critical essays on Virginia Woolf, feminist utopian novels, and representations of single mothers. Her current works-in-progress include a memoir titled “Texas Girl” and a collection of essays on motherhood and domesticity.

Russell Scott Valentino <> is author of Vicissitudes of Genre in the Russian Novel (2001), co-editor and translator of Carlo Michelstaedter’s Persuasion and Rhetoric (2004), and translator of Fulvio Tomizza’s Materada (1999), Predrag Matvejevic’s Between Exile and Asylum (2005), and Sabit Madaliev’s The Silence of the Sufi (2006). He teaches at the University of Iowa, where he is currently at work on a monograph entitled Virtue Unearthed in Russia and America. [End Page 223]

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