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  • Contributors

Reginald Abbott is a doctoral candidate at Vanderbilt University and has published in Mosaic, The Henry James Review, The Southern Quarterly, The Southern Review, and Sagetrieb. His work in progress is titled Purple Prejudices: The Selected Criticism of Frances Newman. He received his B.A. and his M.A. from Georgia State University.

Edward L. Bishop is an Associate Professor at the University of Alberta. He has published two books on Woolf, A Virginia Woolf Chronology (1989) and Virginia Woolf (1991), and he is editor of Jacob's Room for the Shakespeare Head critical edition of the works of Virginia Woolf. His Ph.D. is from Queen's University.

Mary M. Childers is Director of the Women's Resource Center and Adjunct Professor of Women's Studies at Dartmouth College. She has published on issues of feminism, race, and class, including an interview with bell hooks published in Conflicts in Feminism (1990). Her work in progress is titled Women's Fictions about the Sex of Work: English Working-Class and Middle-Class Novels and Autobiographies, 1848-1938.

Mary Lou Emery, author of Jean Rhys at "World's End": Novels of Colonial and Sexual Exile (1990), has also written on Wilson Harris and on "primitivism" and the modern woman in the work of May Sinclair and D. H. Lawrence. She is currently analyzing tropes of sexual difference in narratives of decolonization. A 1982 graduate of the doctoral program on Modern Thought and Literature at Stanford University, she is an Associate Professor of English at The University of Iowa.

Susan Stanford Friedman is Virginia Woolf Professor of English and Women's Studies at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. She is author of Psyche Reborn: The Emergence of H.D. (1981) and Penelope's Web: Gender, Modernity, H.D.'s Fiction (1990); co-author of A Woman's Guide to Therapy (1979); editor of Joyce: Return of the Repressed (forthcoming 1993); co-editor of the anthology Signets: Reading H.D. (1990); and guest editor of a special issue of The Journal of Narrative Technique (1990). She has published articles on narrative theory, feminist criticism, women's poetry, autobiography, modernism, psychoanalysis, childbirth metaphors, gender and genre, and women's studies. Her current projects include Portrait of an Analysis with Freud: The H.D.-Bryher Letters, 1933-1934 and Return of the Repressed in Modernist Narratives. [End Page 343]

Laura Sue Fuderer is Rare Books Librarian at the Hesburgh Library at the University of Notre Dame. Her "Feminist Critical Theory: A Checklist" appeared in the Modern Fiction Studies special issue on Feminism and Modern Fiction (1988). She has also published The Female Bildungsroman in English: An Annotated Bibliography of Criticism (1990) and Music Mad: Captain Francis O'Neill and Traditional Irish Music (1990).

Mark Hussey, President of the Virginia Woolf Society, has published The Singing of the Real World: The Philosophy of Virginia Woolf's Fiction and has edited Virginia Woolf and War: Fiction, Reality, and Myth (1991). He has also published essays in Central Park, Anima, and elsewhere, and is currently working on a project on Woolf's literary criticism: "Trespass Freely": Virginia Woolf's Literary Criticism. He received his Ph.D. in English at Nottingham University in 1982 and is an Associate Professor of English at Pace University.

Ellen Carol Jones is an Assistant Professor of English at Purdue University and Managing Editor of Modern Fiction Studies. She has edited the Modern Fiction Studies special issues on Feminist Readings of Joyce (1989), Virginia Woolf (1992), and The Politics of Modernism (forthcoming 1992); and co-edited Feminism and Modern Fiction (1988). She has published articles on Virginia Woolf in Critical Essays on Virginia Woolf (1985) and Women's Studies (forthcoming 1993); and on James Joyce in James Joyce: The Centennial Symposium (1986), James Joyce: The Augmented Ninth (1988), Coping with Joyce: Essays from the Copenhagen Symposium (1989), Joyce: Return of the Repressed (forthcoming 1993), and James Joyce Quarterly (forthcoming 1993). She is completing a book on Joyce's texts read through feminist, poststructuralist, and postcolonial theories, Writing the Other: Joyce's "Ulysses," and editing a collection of essays, James Joyce: Feminist Studies. Her 1989 Ph.D. is from Cornell University.

B. J. Kirkpatrick...

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Additional Information

ISSN
1080-658X
Print ISSN
0026-7724
Pages
pp. 343-345
Launched on MUSE
2009-01-01
Open Access
No
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