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  • Contributors

Kanishka Chowdhury’s most recent article is “Afrocentric Voices: Constructing Identities, (Dis)Placing Difference,” in Race-ing Representation: Voice, History, and Sexuality. She has also published articles in College Literature, the New Hibernia Review, World Literature Today, and Mediations. She teaches in the Department of English at the University of St. Thomas in St. Paul, Minnesota.

Michael Du Plessis, Assistant Professor of Comparative Literature, Humanities, and English, teaches modern and postmodern literature, film and performance, cultural criticism, and queer theory at the University of Colorado—Boulder.

Ambreen Hai <>, an Assistant Professor of English at Smith College, has published essays in ELH, the Journal of Commonwealth and Postcolonial Studies, and Critical Essays on Salman Rushdie. She is currently working on a book-length manuscript on Kipling, Forster, and Rushdie titled Making Words Matter: Literary Agency, Truth, and the Body in English Indian Literature.

Donald D. Goellnicht <> is Professor and Chair of the Department of English at McMaster University. His published work includes The Poet-Physician: Keats and Medical Science (1984), a co-edited volume titled New Romanticisms: Theory and Critical Practice (1994), and essays in the African American Review and Reading the Literatures of Asian America. His current manuscript is a comparative study of Asian American and Asian Canadian women writers.

Mitchell R. Lewis <> is a Ph.D. student in the Department of English at the University of Oklahoma. His dissertation topic is the relationships between Anglo-American literary modernism and contemporaneous developments in the natural and human sciences.

Marya Mcfadden <> is a Ph.D. candidate at the University of Southern California. Her dissertation title is “Eroticizing Aggression: Power, Pleasure, and Modernist Representation.” Her article “Erotic Aggression in Women in Love” is forthcoming in College Literature. [End Page 1]

Jim Murphy, who teaches at the University of Montevallo in Alabama, has had work published in the Alabama Literary Review, the Brooklyn Review, Painted Bride Quarterly, and Puerto Del Sol. His current project is a study of the life and work of African American poet Rubert Hayden.

Stephen Ross <>, who teaches at Queen’s University in Kingston, Ontario, has two articles forthcoming: “A Note on Geometrical Symbols and the Address Label in Conrad’s The Secret Agent,” in Conradiana, and “Authenticity and its Discontents: The Mountain and the Valley,” in Canadian Literature. He will be guest editing a special issue of MFS on “Working Class Fictions” forthcoming in 2001.

Hilde Staels <> is an Associate Professor of English Literature at the University of Leuven in Belgium. Her book is titled Margaret Atwood’s Novels: A Study of Narrative Discourse. [End Page 2]



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