Youngsuk Chae <email@example.com > teaches in the Department of English at the University of North Carolina, Pembroke. She is the author of Politicizing Asian American Literature: Towards a Critical Multiculturalism (2008). She is now working on a manuscript that examines the relation between Asian American literature and the environment.
Philippe Codde <Philippe.Codde@ugent.be > is the author of The Jewish American Novel (2007), an analysis of the postwar Jewish American novel in the context of the Holocaust, radical theology, and French existentialism, as well as numerous articles in journals and books. He teaches in the English Department at Ghent University.
Jeff Menne <firstname.lastname@example.org > is an assistant professor in the Screen Studies program at Oklahoma State. His work has appeared previously in Representations, Cinema Journal, and Post Script. He is currently working on a manuscript on postwar Hollywood cinema and political economy.
Julie Avril Minich <email@example.com > teaches in the Department of English at Miami University of Ohio. Her articles have appeared in the Journal of Literary and Cultural Disability Studies and MELUS. Minich is currently completing a manuscript entitled Accessible Citizenships: Disability, Nation, and the Cultural Politics of Greater Mexico.
Nels Pearson <firstname.lastname@example.org > teaches modern British and Irish literature at Fairfield University. His previous articles on literary modernism have appeared in ELH, Twentieth Century Literature, Irish University Review, Conradiana, and Studies in Scottish Literature. The article in this volume is part of a manuscript he is presently completing entitled Irish Cosmopolitanism: Location and Dislocation in James Joyce, Samuel Beckett, and Elizabeth Bowen.
Susan Strehle <email@example.com > is the author of Transnational Women’s Fiction: Unsettling Home and Homeland (2008) and Fiction in the Quantum Universe (1992); she coedited Doubled Plots: Romance and History (2003). Her work in progress explores nation and diaspora in the fiction of contemporary women writers. She teaches at Binghamton University.