David Adams <firstname.lastname@example.org> teaches English at The Ohio State University at Lima. Author of articles on James Joyce and Hans Blumenberg, he is currently writing Colonial Odysseys: Greece and Empire in the Modernist Novel.
Ervin Beck <email@example.com> is Professor of English at Goshen College. His article, “The Politics of Rudy Weibe in The Blue Mountains of China” has been published in The Mennonite Quarterly Review. He is cochair of planning for the conference Mennonite/s Writing: An International Conference at Goshen College (Fall 2002) and maintains extensive bibliographies of Canadian and US Mennonite literature and Mennonite and Amish folklore and folk arts on his website.
Stuart Christie teaches in the Department of English Language and Literature at Hong Kong Baptist University. He is currently working on a book-length study of E. M. Forster’s BBC broadcasts.
William Cloonan <firstname.lastname@example.org> is Richard Chapple Professor of Modern languages at Florida State University. His most recent book is The Writing of War: French and German Novels and World War II (1999), and he writes an annual essay on the contemporary French novel for The French Review. Currently, he is working on a project that deals with the shift in the cultural balance of power between France and the United States over the last one hundred and fifty years.
Felicia Cruz holds a Ph. D. from Northwestern University. She currently teaches in the Department of Spanish at the University of Pittsburgh at Greensburg. She is at present working on a manuscript focused on subject-object constructions in La perdida de Filipinas (The Loss of the Philippines), the last of the Spanish chronicles on the Indies (cronicas de Indias).
Madelyn Detloff <email@example.com> teaches English at California State University, Los Angeles. Her publications include “’Father, don’t you see I’m burning?’: Identification and Re-membering in H. D.’s World War II Writing” in the forthcoming collection Incest and the Literary Imagination (UP of Florida); and “’Thinking Peace into Existence’: The Spectacle of History in Between the Acts” in Women’s Studies. Detloff is co-chair of the H. D. International Society.
Tim Engles <firstname.lastname@example.org> teaches in the Department of English at Eastern Illinois University. He has co-edited Critical Essays on Don DeLillo and is currently working on the manuscript Invisible Adjectives: Whiteness and Cultural Identity in Contemporary American Literature and on a co-edited volume with John Duvall, Approaches to DeLillo’s White Noise.
Faye Hammill teaches in the Department of English at the University of Cardiff, UK. Her book Literary Culture and Female Authorship in Canada 1760–2000 is forthcoming in 2002, and she has published articles on Margaret Atwood, Carol Shields, Frances Brooke, and Sara Jeannette Duncan. Her work in progress focuses on interwar women authors and the bestseller.
Susan Cannon Harris is an assistant professor at the University of Notre Dame. Her book Gender and Modern Irish Drama is forthcoming from Indiana University Press. She has also published articles on James Joyce, Frank McGuinness, and Brian Friel, and is currently at work on a book about eighteenth-century theater in Dublin.
Laura K. Johnson <email@example.com> teaches in the History and Literature Program at Harvard University. Her recently completed dissertation is entitled “Courtly Justice: Marriage, Law, and the American Novel, 1890–1925."
Sean Latham <firstname.lastname@example.org> teaches in the English Department at the University of Tulsa and is the editor of the James Joyce Quarterly. His recently completed study of literary pretension, “Am I a Snob?”: Modernism in the Marketplace, is forthcoming from Cornell University Press. Currently, he is at work on a new project tentatively entitled The Business of Bohemia: Selling the Modernist Roman à Clef.
Tony Myers of the University of Stirling in Scotland is the author of the forthcoming books Slavoj ˇZiˇzek and Upgrade Your English Essay. His article “Modernity, Postmodernity and the Future Perfect” recently appeared in New Literary History.
Sally Robinson <email@example.com> teaches English, Women’s Studies, and American Studies at Texas A&M University. Her most recent book is Marked Men: White Masculinity in Crisis (Columbia UP, 2000). She [End Page 2] has published...