Juliana Chang is Associate Professor of English at Santa Clara University. She has published articles on Asian American literature in the journals MELUS, Contemporary Literature, Meridians, and MFS: Modern Fiction Studies, and is currently writing a book on race, fantasy, and trauma in Asian American literature. She is the editor of Quiet Fire: A Historical Anthology of Asian American Poetry, 1892–1970 and a co-editor of The Aunt Lute Anthology of U.S. Women Writers, Volume 2.
Rob Doggett is the author of Deep-Rooted Things: Empire and Nation in the Poetry and Drama of William Butler Yeats (2006). His works on early twentieth-century Anglo-Irish literature have been published in journals that include Modern Drama, Twentieth Century Literature, and ELH. He teaches at the State University of New York, College at Geneseo.
Doreen Fowler <firstname.lastname@example.org> is Professor of English at the University of Kansas. She is the author of Faulkner: The Return of the Repressed (UP of Virginia, 1997) and the co-editor of eleven collections of essays on Faulkner. Her work-in-progress, “Crossing the Border: Identity and Identification in Faulkner, Wright, O’Connor, and Morrison,” examines the revisionary theories of subjectivity-formation that inform the texts of these authors.
Nicky Marsh teaches English at the University of Southampton, UK. She works on cultural politics in contemporary British and US poetry and fiction and is Director of Southampton University’s Centre for Contemporary Writing. Publications include Democracy in Contemporary Women’s Poetry (Palgrave: New York, 2007) and, forthcoming, Money, Speculation and Finance in Recent British Fiction (Continuum: London, 2008).
Merry M. Pawlowski <email@example.com> is the author of Virginia Woolf and Fascism: Resisting the Dictators’ Seduction (2001). Her book chapter entitled “‘Where Am I?’: Feminine Space and Time in Virginia Woolf’s The Years” is forthcoming in Literary Landscapes from Modernism to Postcolonialism (2008). Her work has also appeared in several volumes of Woolf Studies Annual. She teaches in the Department of English at California State University, Bakersfield.
Christopher T. Raczkowski <firstname.lastname@example.org> is an Assistant Professor of English at the University of South Alabama. His article “The Sublime Train of Sight in A Hazard of New Fortunes” is forthcoming from Studies in the Novel. His work has [End Page 916] also been published in MFS. He is currently at work on a manuscript tentatively titled, Criminal Modernism.
Karin Roffman <email@example.com> recently finished a manuscript, From the Modernist Annex: American Women Writers in Museums and Libraries. She teaches literature at the United States Military Academy at West Point.
Stephen Schryer <firstname.lastname@example.org> recently completed his Ph.D. at the University of California, Irvine. His essay, “Fantasies of the New Class: The New Criticism, Harvard Sociology, and the Idea of the University” appeared in the May 2007 issue of PMLA. He has also published on postmodern writer William Gaddis. His current manuscript-in-progress explores the idea of the new class in post-World War II American fiction and consensus sociology.
Carey Snyder is Associate Professor of English at Ohio University, specializing in British Modernism. She is the author of British Fiction and Cross-Cultural Encounters: Ethnographic Modernism from Wells to Woolf, forthcoming with Palgrave Macmillan in March 2008. Her current research is on the London writings of Jean Rhys and Katherine Mansfield. [End Page 917]