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Contributors

Glen Scott Allen <sallen@towson.edu> is the author of numerous essays and papers on Don DeLillo, postmodern fiction, and poststructuralist critical theory. He co-edited with Stephen Bernstein a special cluster on Don DeLillo for Postmodern Culture (1994), and is one of the founding members of the Don DeLillo Society. He is currently completing work on a book titled Master Mechanics and Evil Wizards: The American Scientist as Hero & Villain from Colonial Times to the Present.

Ian Almond <mrianalmond@yahoo.co.uk> teaches part time at the Europa-Universitat Viadrina (Frankfurt Oder). He is the author of three books: Sufism and Deconstruction (Routledge, 2004), The New Orientalists: Postmodern Representations of Islam from Foucault to Baudrillard (I.B.Tauris, 2007) and a general history of Muslim-Christian military alliances, Two Faiths, One Banner (I.B.Tauris, 2008).

Suzanne Black <suzanneblack@purdue.edu> teaches in the English Department at Purdue University. She is currently completing a book project which uses the philosophy of science to theorize science and epistemology in modernist poetry; a version of its final chapter appeared in Philosophy and Literature under the title “Imre Lakatos and Literary Tradition.” Another article, arguing for X-ray crystallography as a scientific instance of “Victorian Modernism,” is forthcoming in Configurations.

Teresa Derrickson <derrickson@gonzaga.edu> teaches postcolonial literature and literary theory at Gonzaga University. Her article entitled ““Will the ‘UN-Truth” Set You Free? A Critical Look at Global Human Rights Discourse in Michael Ondaatje’s Anil’s Ghost” recently appeared in LIT: Literature Interpretation Theory. Her work has also been published in MEL US, American Transcendental Quarterly, and International Fiction Review.

Elke D’hoker <elke.dhoker@arts.kuleuven.be> is a postdoctoral researcher of the Flemish Fund for Scientific Research (FWO) and teaches at the Catholic University of Leuven. She is the author of Visions of Alterity: Representation in the Works of John Ban ville (Rodopi, 2004) and has published widely on twentieth-century and contemporary fiction. She is currently working on a critical study on female short story writers.

Theodora Goss teaches in the Writing Program at Boston University. She is writing a study, The Monster in the Mirror, concerning Gothicnarratives and the development of anthropology as an academic [End Page 657] discipline during the Victorian period. Her publications include a collection of short stories, In the Forest of Forgetting, and a co-edited short story anthology, Interfictions.

Sue-Im Lee <leesi@temple.edu> is Assistant Professor in the English Department of Temple University. She has co-edited Literary Gestures: The Aesthetic in Asian American Discourse, and authored essays on Theresa Hak Kyung Cha and Lynne Tillman. She is completing a book project, A Body of Individuals: The Paradox of Community in Contemporary U. S. Fiction.

Anne Longmuir <longmuir@ksu.edu> teaches in the Department of English at Kansas State University. She has published work on Don DeLillo, J. M. Coetzee, Charlotte Brontë and Wilkie Collins. Her article “Genre and Gender in Don DeLillo’s Players and Running Dog” is forthcoming in Journal of Narrative Theory. She is currently working on a book-length project on national identity in mid-nineteenth century British fiction.

John Paul Riquelme, Professor of English at Boston University, is writing a study of Wilde and modernism’s origins in 1890s Britain. His work on the literature of the long twentieth century and on literary theory and criticism includes essays and books on Beckett, T. S. Eliot, Hardy, Wolfgang Iser, Hugh Kenner, Joyce, Stoker, Yeats, and Wilde. His most recent books are editions of Dracula (Bedford/St. Martin’s, 2002) and A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man (Norton, 2007).

Michael Sinowitz <msinowitz@depauw.edu> teaches in the English Department at DePauw University. His article on Thomas Berger’s Little Big Man appeared in Clio and his essay on Angela Carter can be found in the collection, Metafiction and Metahistory in Contemporary Women’s Writing. He is currently working on a manuscript that explores bodies, history, drugs, genre, and sexuality in the AubreyMaturin novels of Patrick O’Brian.

Chris Teuton is the co-editor of Reasoning Together: The Native Critics Collective (University of Oklahoma, 2008). His current study, Deep Waters: Orality, Literacy, and...


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