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Emily Bauman is on the faculty of the Liberal Studies Program at New York University, where she teaches writing and cultural studies. She has published on postcolonial theory and Intelligent Design, and is currently writing a book on angels in postwar American culture.

Will Brantley is the author of Feminine Sense in Southern Memoir (UP of Mississippi, 1995), and articles on Zora Neale Hurston and Lillian Smith, among others. He lives in Nashville, Tennessee, and is a professor of Southern literature and Film Studies at Middle Tennessee State University.

Tyler Cowen is Professor of Economics at George Mason University. In addition to numerous works on economics, he is the author of the economic biography Markets and Cultural Voices: Liberty vs. Power in the Lives of Mexican Amate Painters, published by the University of Michigan Press in 2005.

Nadja Durbach is Associate Professor of History at the University of Utah. She is the author of Bodily Matters: The Anti-Vaccination Movement in England, 1853–1907 (Duke, 2005), and Spectacle of Deformity: Freak Shows and Modern British Culture (U of California P, 2009). She is currently working on a third book about the symbolic and material importance of beef to the making of British national identity in the nineteenth century.

Linda Ferreira-Buckley is an Associate Professor of English and of Rhetoric and Writing at the University of Texas at Austin. She has published on eighteenth and nineteenth century rhetoric in North America and Great Britain, and on the role of archives in writing studies.

Lynne Huffer is Professor of Women’s Studies at Emory University. She is the author of Mad for Foucault: Rethinking the Foundations of Queer Theory (Columbia UP, 2009); Maternal Pasts, Feminist Futures: Nostalgia and the Question of Difference (Stanford UP, 1998); Another Colette: The Question of Gendered Writing (U of Michigan P, 1992); and numerous articles on feminist theory, queer theory, post-structuralism, and literature.

Eva Karpinski teaches women’s studies at York University, Toronto. She has published articles on postmodern fiction, feminist theory, multiculturalism, and translation studies. [End Page 934]

Marcia Landy is Distinguished Professor of English/Film Studies at the University of Pittsburgh, where she teaches courses on film history, genre, and critical theory. Her published writings include books and essays on national cinemas, history of and on film, melodrama, stardom, and television.

Marjorie Macintyre Latta is Associate Professor in the College of Education and Human Sciences at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. She is coeditor of the International Journal of Education & the Arts, the author of The Possibilities of Play in the Classroom: On the Power of Aesthetic Experience in Teaching, Learning, and Researching (Peter Lang, 2001), and coauthor with Elaine Chan of the forthcoming Teaching the Arts to Engage English Language Learners in Routledge’s Teaching English Language Learners across the Curriculum series. Her scholarship and teaching are concerned with the significances of aesthetic inquiry for reframing education.

E. Nicole Meyer is Professor of French, Humanistic Studies, and Women’s and Gender Studies, and Acting Chair of Modern Languages at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay. Dr. Meyer is currently writing a book on French and Francophone women’s autobiography, and is the author of numerous publications on Flaubert, French and Francophone women’s autobiography, twentieth-century French literature, Descartes, and Business French. Her book The Questioning of Origins and Authority in Flaubert’s Bouvard et Pécuchet (Editions Rodopi B.V.) will appear in 2010.

Sarah Nelson is Associate Professor of French at the University of Idaho. She is the editor and translator of Hortense Mancini and Marie Mancini’s Memoirs (U of Chicago P, 2008).

Peter S. Onuf is Thomas Jefferson Foundation Professor of History at the University of Virginia. He is the author of many works on Jefferson and his age, including Jefferson’s Empire: The Language of American Nationhood (U of Virginia P, 2000).

Marya Schechtman is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Illinois at Chicago. She is the author of The Constitution of Selves (Cornell UP, 2007), and several articles on personal identity.

Elizabeth Schewe is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of English at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Her previous work has appeared...