Lisa Baraitser is a Senior Lecturer in the Department of Psychosocial Studies, Birkbeck, University of London. Her research is concerned with articulations of the maternal in the fields of psychoanalysis, social theory, feminism and philosophy.
Victoria Coulson is a lecturer in American Literature at the University of York. Her publications include Henry James, Women, and Realism (Cambridge University Press, 2007) and essays on nineteenth-century architecture, twentieth-century psychoanalysis, and Thing Theory. She is currently working on a book about the sexual politics of critical theory, Annunciations: Mind, Matter, and Meaning in Contemporary Literary Theory.
Rex Ferguson is a lecturer in Modern Literature at the University of Birmingham. He is the author of several articles on authors such as F. Scott Fitzgerald, Ford Madox Ford and Henry Green. His first monograph, Criminal Law and the Modernist Novel, was published by Cambridge University Press in 2013.
Colin Gardner is Professor of Critical Theory and Integrative Studies at the University of California, Santa Barbara. He is the author of critical studies on Joseph Losey and Karel Reisz in Manchester University Press’s ‘British Film Makers’ series and Beckett, Deleuze and the Televisual Event: Peephole Art (Palgrave Macmillan, 2013).
Helen Graham is University Research Fellow in Tangible and Intangible Heritage, University of Leeds. She held a Museum Practice Fellowship with Centre for Education and Museum Studies and the Accessibility Program, Smithsonian Institution (2010–2011) and is part of an ongoing collaboration comprising Smithsonian museums staff, young people with intellectual disabilities, their parents and teachers exploring and expanding understandings of museums, access and inclusion.
Gary Hall is Professor of Media and Performing Arts and Director of the Centre for Disruptive Media at Coventry University, UK. He is author of Culture in Bits (Continuum, 2002) and Digitize This Book! (Minnesota UP, 2008). His work has appeared in numerous journals, including Angelaki, Cultural Studies, The Oxford Literary Review, Parallax and Radical Philosophy. He is also founding co-editor of the open access journal Culture Machine and co-founder of Open Humanities Press.
Niels Kerssens is a PhD candidate and lecturer at the University of Amsterdam. His work is concerned with the history of digital culture and personal computing in particular.
Scott Lash is Professor of Sociology and Director of the Centre for Cultural Studies, Goldsmiths College, University of London, he is the author of many major works the most recent of which is Intensive Culture: Social Theory, Religion and Contemporary Culture (Sage, 2010). [End Page 170]
Laurent Milesi is Reader in English at Cardiff University.
Annebella Pollen is Senior Lecturer in the History of Art and Design at the University of Brighton. Her research on popular photography can be found in History and Memory, Photography and Culture and www.eitherand.org, among other places.
Gillian Swanson is Associate Professor (Cultural History) at the University of the West of England. She is author of Drunk With the Glitter: Space, Consumption and Sexual Instability in Modern Urban Culture (2007), co-editor of Nationalising Femininity: Culture, Sexuality and Cinema in World War Two Britain (1996) and co-editor of the new Routledge monograph series Directions in Cultural History.
Anna E. Ward is the Program Coordinator and Visiting Assistant Professor in the Gender and Sexuality Studies Program at Swarthmore College. Her publications have appeared in Camera Obscura and Social Psychology Quarterly. She is currently working on a research project titled Queer Pornoscapes: Cartographies of Desire and Technology. [End Page 171]