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Contributors BARBARA GODARD teaches at York University, where she translates Quebec literature and writes on Canadian and Quebec cultures, most recently "Privatizing the Public: Notes from the Ontario Culture Wars" (FUSE 1999) and "Deleuze and Translation" (Parallax 2000). Her essay "Une litterature en devenir: La r&ecriture textuelle et Ie dyamisme du champ litteraire. Les ecrivaines quebecoises au Canada anglais" (Voix & images 1999) was the first recipient of the Vinay-Darbelnet Prize for best essay about translation (2000). BENNETT TRACY HUFFMAN is currently working on a PhD at the University of Liverpool. In 1989 he received an MFA in creative writing from the University of Oregon, where he co-authored the novel Cavems (New York, 1990) with Ken Kesey. Mr Huffman has had essays published in Oregoll English, 1Ivo Girls Review, and others. KURT LANCASTER is a lecturer on the literature faculty at MIT. He is the author of several books, including Interacting with Babylon 5: Fan Peifonnances in a Media University (U ofTexas P, 2001). In addition to directing plays off-offBroadway and at MIT, Kurt is the creator of the video-streaming Web narrative "Letters from Orion" ( MARILYNN RICHTARIK is an assistant professor of English at Georgia State University. She is the author of Acting Between tlze Lines: The Field Day Theatre Company and Irish Cultural Politics 1980-1984 (Oxford UP, 1995) and is currently working on a critical biography of Belfast playwright Stewart Parker. ADAM SEELIG grew up in Vancouver, studied literature and drama at Stanford Modern Drama,43 (Fall 2000) 523 CONTRIBUTORS University, and now writes poetry and drama, and directs for the theatre in New York. He received a Golden Grant from Stanford University and a 1998 Commonwealth Scholarship to study Anglo-Irish literature and drama. CRAIG A. HAMILTON, a Lecturer in English at the University of Nottingham, conduclS research on cognition, figurative language, and literature. Under Mark Turner's direction, his recent dissertation at the University of Maryland was a study ofW.H. Auden's mind and body metaphors. In 1999 he was a Chateaubriand Fellow at CREA in Paris. VERONICA KELLY is Director of the Australian Drama Studies Centre in the Department of English at the University of Queensland, Australia. She is a coeditor ofAustralasian Drama Studies and the author of numerous articles on Australian colonial and contemporary drama and theatre history, including Orientalism in Australian perfonnance. Her current research projects include costume drama in early-twentieth-century Australia and theatre criticism in the Sydney Bulletin. DAVID PATItE is Senior Lecturer in English and Drama at the University of Greenwich. His research interests include modern British drama, perfonnance theory, political theatre and performance, and popular theatre and culture. His article "The Common Good: The Hare Trilogy" appears in Modem Drama 42.3 (Fall 1999). DAVID KENNEDY SAUER is a Professor of English at Spring Hill College. His article "Shakespeare in Performance: Theory in Practice and Practice in Theory " (co-authored with Evelyn Tribble) appears in the MLA publication Teaching Shakespeare through Peiformance (1999). He has also published articles in David Mamet's Glengarry Glen Ross: Text and Peifonnance (ed. Leslie Kane) and in the journals Shaw, American Drama, David Mamet Review, Shakespeare Yearbook, and Shakespeare Quarterly. He is currently working on a book-length study of realism on the modern and postrnodern stage; with Janice Sauer, he is also writing David Mamet: A Resource and Production Sourcebook for Greenwood Press. S.E. WILMER is Lecturer in Drama 'Studies at Trinity College Dublin. His recent publications include Beckett in Dublin (Liliput P, 1992); Portraits of Courage: Plays by Finnish Women (Helsinki UP, 1997); and (co-edited with Hans van Maanen) Theatre Worlds in MotiOl': The Theatre Systems ofWestern (Rodopi, 1998). ...


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