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  • Contributors

Scarlett Baron <scarlett.baron@magd.ox> Scarlett Baron is a Prize Fellow at Magdalen College, Oxford. She recently completed a Ph.D. on the intertextual relations between the works of Joyce and Flaubert at Christ Church, Oxford.

David A. Davis <> teaches English and southern studies at Mercer University in Macon, Georgia. He has published essays in African American Review, Mississippi Quarterly, Southern Literary Journal, Southern Quarterly, Yeats-Eliot Review, and other journals. He is writing a book about World War I and southern modernism and editing a new edition of Victor Daly’s novel Not Only War.

Jane Hwang Degenhardt <> teaches in the Department of English at the University of Massachusetts-Amherst. She specializes in both Renaissance drama and Asian American fiction. Her current projects include a book entitled Seduction, Resistance, and Redemption: Staging the Threat of Islamic Conversion and an edited collection of essays on early modern religion and drama.

David H. Evans <> is the author William Faulkner, William James, and the American Pragmatic Tradition (2008). His forthcoming study, The Plot of Nature: The Fate of Epic Vision in 20th Century American Narrative, will be a study of the relation of natural landscape and narratives of American nationhood in twentieth-century writing.

Anne E. Fernald <> is the Writing Director at Fordham’s Lincoln Center and the author of Virginia Woolf: Feminism and the Reader. She has published articles on Woolf, Lawrence, the essay genre, and other facets of modernism. She is currently at work on the Cambridge University Press edition of Woolf’s Mrs. Dalloway.

Taylor Hagood <> is assistant professor of American Literature at Florida Atlantic University. The author of Faulkner’s Imperialism: Space, Place, and the Materiality of Myth (2008), he has published essays on Faulkner, African American literature, and literature of the United States South in African American Review, European Journal of American Culture, Faulkner Journal, Mississippi Quarterly, and Southern Literary Journal.

Andrew Hoberek <> teaches twentieth-century American fiction in the Department of English at the University [End Page 948] of Missouri-Columbia. He is the author of The Twilight of the Middle Class: Post-World War II American Fiction and White-Collar Work (2005) and is currently writing a new book on post-1960 US fiction and foreign policy.

Daniel Katz is the author of Saying I No More: Subjectivity and Consciousness in the Prose of Samuel Beckett (1999) and American Modernism’s Expatriate Scene: The Labour of Translation (2007); his article, “What Remains of Beckett: Evasion and History,” is forthcoming in Beckett and Phenomenology (2009). He teaches in the Department of English and Comparative Literary Studies at the University of Warwick.

Michael Lackey <> is assistant professor of English at the University of Minnesota. His research interests include twentieth-century intellectual history, religion in literature, and atheism. He is the author of African American Atheists and Political Liberation: A Study of the Socio-Cultural Dynamics of Faith (2007) and journal articles on Forster, Lawrence, and Faulkner.

Venetria K. Patton <> is the author of Women in Chains: The Legacy of Slavery in Black Women’s Fiction (2000), co-editor of Double-Take: A Revisionist Harlem Renaissance Anthology (2001), and editor of Background Readings for Teachers of American Literature (2006). She is currently working on a book tentatively titled, The Grasp That Reaches Beyond the Grave: The Ancestral Call in Black Women’s Fiction. She is Director of African American Studies and Research Center and associate professor of English at Purdue University.

Nicholas F. Radel <> is professor of English at Furman University and co-editor of The Puritan Origins of American Sex (2001). Author of the DLB entry on Edmund White, he has written several articles and encyclopedia entries on White’s works, most recently for the Wiley-Blackwell Encyclopedia of Twentieth- Century American Fiction. Cinema Journal published an essay on gay film and drama, and he recently co-authored the DLB entry on David Leavitt.

Lauren A. Rule <> is an assistant professor of English at The Citadel. She is revising a book...


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