Elizabeth Butler Cullingford <email@example.com> is Jane and Roland Blumberg Centennial Professor in English Literature and University Distinguished Teaching Professor at the University of Texas at Austin. Her publications include Ireland’s Others: Ethnicity and Gender in Irish Literature and Popular Culture, 2001; Gender and History in Yeats’s Love Poetry, 1993; and Yeats, Ireland and Fascism, 1981. She is currently writing a book on literary representations of the only child in the contexts provided by religion, history, feminism, demography, and sociology.
Jed Esty <firstname.lastname@example.org> is Associate Professor in the English Department at the University of Illinois. He is the author of A Shrinking Island: Modernism and National Culture in England (2004) and coeditor, with Ania Loomba, Suvir Kaul, Antoinette Burton, and Matti Bunzl, of Postcolonial Studies and Beyond (2005). He is currently at work on a book entitled Tropics of Youth: The Bildungsroman and Colonial Modernity.
Marcia Farrell <email@example.com> is an assistant professor at Wilkes University in Wilkes-Barre, PA, where she teaches composition and British and Postcolonial literature, and where she recently organized a Stitch-a-thon to benefit the displaced people of Sudan. She has been published in Consciousness, Literature and the Arts, Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature, and the Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences.
Elizabeth Inglesby <firstname.lastname@example.org> will join the faculty at the University of Montevallo in Montevallo, Alabama, in the fall of 2007. She is currently working on a manuscript that examines the relationship between humanity and the inanimate world in the fiction of James Joyce, Virginia Woolf, and Elizabeth Bowen.
Brook Miller <email@example.com> is the author of a number of articles about British modernism, Anglo-American relations, and the links between literary production and literary criticism. Among his work in progress is a book manuscript entitled Rapprochement: America and the British Imaginary in Turn-of-the-Twentieth-Century Literature. He teaches at the University of Minnesota, Morris.
Sinéad Mooney <firstname.lastname@example.org> is the author of Samuel Beckett (Northcote House, 2006) and the editor of Edna O’Brian: New Critical Perspectives (Carysfort Press, 2006). She is currently working on a study of Beckett, translation, and self-translation. She teaches in the Department of English at the National University of Ireland, Galway. [End Page 401]
Susan Osborn <email@example.com> is a critic, novelist, and poet who teaches in the Department of English at Rutgers University, New Brunswick. Her essays and reviews have appeared in over fifty publications. She is currently completing a historical reevaluation of Bowen’s fiction in relation to the modernist tradition. Her last novel, Surviving the Wreck, was published by Henry Holt & Co. and Econ Verlag. “The Editor,” a short story from her upcoming collection, Traveling by Night, was published in Orchid 6.
Victoria Stewart <firstname.lastname@example.org> is the author of Women’s Autobiography: War and Trauma (2003), which considers the work of Vera Brittain, Virginia Woolf, Anne Fran, and others; and Narratives of Memory: British Writing of the 1940s (2006), examining novels by writers including Elizabeth Bowen and Graham Greene. She is currently working on a study of secrecy in postwar fiction. She is a lecturer at the University of Leicester, UK. [End Page 402]