Mitchum Huehls <firstname.lastname@example.org> is the author of Qualified Hope: A Postmodern Politics of Time (2009). Previous work has appeared in Contemporary Literature, Cultural Critique, and Discourse, and work related to his current project on the renewed interest in rights discourse in recent twenty-first-century fiction is forthcoming in Arizona Quarterly.
Alex Padamsee <email@example.com> is Lecturer in Postcolonial Literatures at the University of Kent at Canterbury, where he is also Director of the Center for Colonial and Postcolonial Studies. His publications include Representations of Indian Muslims in British Colonial Discourse (2005). He is currently working on a study of the after-lives of the Mughals in the visual, literary, and political cultures of colonial India.
Stephen M. Park <firstname.lastname@example.org> teaches at the University of Southern California, where he also earned his Ph.D. His work has appeared in the Journal of Modern Literature and Comparative American Studies. He is currently completing a book manuscript on Pan Americanism in the twentieth century.
Christopher Conti <email@example.com> is a Research Associate at University of Sydney and teaches casually at University of Western Sydney. His articles on John Barth appear in Papers on Language and Literature, Arizona Quarterly, Studies in the Novel and Literature and Aesthetics. He is currently co-editing a volume of essays on literature and translation and writing a book about romantic irony and aesthetic negativity in John Barth's novels.
Erin Suzuki <firstname.lastname@example.org> teaches in the Department of English at the University of California, Los Angeles. Her article "Haunted Homelands: Negotiating Locality in Father of the Four Passages" recently appeared in a special edition of MFS; she has also published work in MELUS; ESQ: A Journal of American Literature; and Film/ Literature Quarterly. She is currently working on a book project that analyzes the intersections between the immigrant and indigenous literatures of the Pacific Islands.
Jean Wyatt <email@example.com> is the author of Risking Difference: Identification, Race and Community in Contemporary Novels (2004). She has recently published two articles on narrative form: "Love's Time and the Reader" on Toni Morrison's novel (Narrative 16.2), and "Storytelling, Melancholia, and Narrative Structure in Louise Erdrich's The Painted Drum" (MELUS 36.1). She is professor of English at Occidental College.