Erin G. Carlston <email@example.com> is an assistant professor at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, where she specializes in comparative modernisms and is on the Advisory Boards of the program in Sexuality Studies and the Carolina Center for Jewish Studies. She is the author of Thinking Fascism (1998) and, more recently, articles on Marcel Proust and Marguerite Yourcenar.
Gary E. Holcomb <firstname.lastname@example.org> has published in such journals as American Quarterly, Callaloo, and Critique: Studies in Contemporary Fiction. He is currently working on a full-length manuscript titled Diaspora Cruises: Claude McKay's Queer Black Proletarianism, which explores how McKay's Marxist politics intersect with and are informed by his sexual difference, including readings of such critically neglected works as McKay's unpublished manuscript, Romance in Marseille. He teaches English at Emporia State University in Emporia, Kansas.
Liesl M. Olson <email@example.com> is finishing a dissertation in the Department of English and Comparative Literature at Columbia University entitled "Modernism and the Ordinary: Joyce, Woolf, Stein, Stevens." Her forthcoming articles will appear in Twentieth-Century Literature, Journal of Modern Literature and The Wallace Stevens Journal.
Christopher Raczkowski <firstname.lastname@example.org> is a Teaching Fellow at Indiana University at Bloomington. He is currently completing his dissertation, "The Unblinking Eye: American Detective Narrative and the Problem of Literary Vision."
Ticien Marie Sassoubre teaches law and culture at Boalt Hall School of Law and in the Legal Studies Program at UC Berkeley. She is the author of "Avoiding Adjudication in Faulkner's Go Down, Moses and Intruder in the Dust” forthcoming in Laurent Mayali, ed., European and American Judicial Models in Interdisciplinary Contexts. Her work in progress includes essays on property and identity in Go Down, Moses and identity and language in Nella Larsen's Passing.
Tracey Teets Schwarze is the author of Joyce and the Victorians (2002). Her articles on Joyce and culture have appeared in Twentieth Century Literature, Joyce Studies Annual, and European Joyce Studies. She is currently at work on a new study called On Trial: Scandal, Sex, and Surveillance in Nineteenth Century England. She teaches at Christopher Newport University in Newport News, Virginia.
Yung-Hsing Wu teaches in the Department of English at the University of Louisiana at Lafayette. She has published articles on feminist theory and African American Studies. Her current book project examines the literary and institutional sites at which ethics and ethnicity meet.
Elizabeth Yukins <email@example.com> recently published an article, "Bastard Daughters and the Possession of History in Corregidora and Paradise," in Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society (28.1, 2002). She also has an essay in Evolution and Eugenics in American Literature and Culture, 1880–1940 (2003). She is currently at work on a study of Ralph Ellison's posthumously published second novel. She teaches at John Jay College of Criminal Justice, City University of New York.
Rishona Zimring is Associate Professor of English at Lewis and Clark College in Portland, Oregon. Her publications include articles on Joseph Conrad, Jean Rhys, and Virginia Woolf in Modern Fiction Studies, Novel, and Woolf Studies Annual.