Tina Chen <email@example.com> teaches in the Department of English at Vanderbilt University. Her publications include “Dissecting the Devil Doctor: Stereotype and Sensationlism in Sax Rohmer’s Fu Manchu” in the forthcoming collection Re/Collecting Early Asian America (Temple UP), a co-edited special issue of Jouvert on Postcolonial Asian America, and a recent article in Contemporary Literature on writer Tim O’Brien. She is currently working on a book entitled Double Agency: Acts of Impersonation in Asian American Literature.
Kimberly Chabot Davis is a Mellon postdoctoral fellow in the English Department at Cornell University. She has published articles concerning racial identity and contemporary culture in Twentieth Century Literature and South Atlantic Review. Her current project is a book entitled Moving Subjects: Sentimental Postmodernism and the Politics of Identification.
Ellen G. Friedman directs the Women’s and Gender Studies Program and is Professor of English at The College of New Jersey. Some of her more recent books include Morality USA (with Corinne Squire) (1998) and Breaking the Sequence: Women’s Experimental Fiction (1993), co-edited with Miriam Fuchs. Her essays have appeared in such journals as Modern Fiction Studies and PMLA. Her current project is a study of representations of fathers in contemporary US culture.
Jarrod Hayes <firstname.lastname@example.org> is an associate professor of French and Francophone Studies at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, and is the author of Queer Nations: Marginal Sexualities in the Maghreb. He is currently working on a book project entitled Ghosts in the Family Tree: Sexuality and the Roots of Identity. His essay “Looking for Roots among the Mangroves” appeared in The Centennial Review (1998).
Naomi Mandel is assistant professor of contemporary US literature and culture at the University of Rhode Island. Her article “Rethinking ‘After Auschwitz’: Against a Rhetoric of the Unspeakable in Holocaust Writing” recently appeared in boundary 2. She is currently working on a book that explores the interrelation of atrocity and identity in literature, critical theory, popular culture, and film. [End Page 1]
Stephen A. Ross <email@example.com> is an assistant professor at the University of Victoria. He has published articles on Joseph Conrad, Milan Kundera, Ernest Buckler, and Walter Greenwood. He has also guestedited a special issue of Modern Fiction Studies on “Working-Class Fiction” and is currently completing a book on Joseph Conrad, subjectivity, and Empire.
Lawrence R. Schehr is the author of Flaubert and Sons (1986), The Shock of Men (1995), Alcibiades at the Door (1995), Rendering French Realism (1997), Parts of an Andrology (1997), and Figures of Alterity (forthcoming). He is also the co-editor of Articulations of Difference (1997) and French Food (2001). He is currently completing a book on high gay French culture and a book on the reproduction and dissemination of queer culture since 1968.
Anna Snaith <firstname.lastname@example.org> is a lecturer in English at Anglia Polytechnic University. She is the author of Virginia Woolf: Public and Private Negotiations (2000) and is currently working on a book entitled Colonial Modernism: Women Writing London 1880–1945. She is also editor of the forthcoming Palgrave Guide to Woolf Studies.
John Su <John.Su@Marquette.edu> teaches in the Department of English at Marquette University. His previous articles have appeared in Twentieth-Century Literature, Modern Drama, and The Centennial Review. He is currently finishing a book manuscript entitled Narratives of Return: Nostalgia and the Longing for Foundations.
Lynn Wells teaches English at the University of Regina. Her forthcoming study is Allegories of Telling: Self-Referential Narrative in Contemporary British Fiction. Her work has been published in Iconoclastic Departures: Mary Shelley after Frankenstein and Reading Matters: Narrative in the New Media Ecology.