Jeffory A. Clymer <email@example.com> teaches in the Departments of English and American Studies at St. Louis University. His article “Race and the Protocol of American Citizenship in William Dean Howells’s An Imperative Duty” recently appeared in American Literary Realism. Presently he is working on a manuscript that examines the emergence of modern terrorism as a cultural and literary phenomenon in turn-of-the-twentieth-century America.
Douglas Ford <firstname.lastname@example.org> teaches in the Department of English at Florida State University. His articles have appeared in Legacy and Restoration. The title of his work in progress is Waveforms Constantly Changing: Postmodernizing Electricity in American Fiction.
Ruth Helyer <email@example.com> is a Ph.D. student and lecturer at the University of Newcastle upon Tyne. Her thesis deals with masculinity and madness in contemporary American fiction and film.
Cyraina E. Johnson-Roullier <firstname.lastname@example.org> has written “The Singularity of Multiplicity: Feminism and the Pitfalls of Valorization” in Feminism Beside Itself and “Joyce Inside the Other” in James Joyce Broadsheet. Her book Reading on the Edge: Exiles, Modernities and Cultural Transformation in Proust, Joyce and Baldwin is forthcoming from SUNY Press. She is affiliated with the University of Notre Dame in Indiana.
Celia Marshik, a Lecturer at Yale University, has published “Virginia Woolf and Intellectual History: The Case of Josephine Butler and Three Guineas” in Virginia Woolf and Her Influences. She is currently working on a book that deals with representations of prostitution as a way to think about the relationships among modernist aesthetics, social history, and literary production. Her e-mail address is <email@example.com>.
Judith Seaboyer <firstname.lastname@example.org> is a Lecturer in English Literature at the University of Queensland in Australia. She has published articles on Jeanette Winterson and Robert Coover and is currently working on a book about the intersections of love and violence in the work of six late-twentieth-century British women writers.