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Contributors

Jessica Berman <jberman@umbc.edu> teaches English and Women's Studies at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County. She is the author of Modernist Fiction, Cosmopolitanism and the Politics of Community (2001) and the co-editor, with Jane Goldman, of Virginia Woolf (2001). This article forms part of a work in progress examining the transition from ethics to politics in early twentieth-century fiction.

Tammy Clewell <tclewell@kent.edu> teaches in the Department of English at Kent State University. Her article "The Shades of Modern Mourning in Three Colours Trilogy" appeared in Literature/Film Quarterly (2000). Her forthcoming essay, "Mourning Beyond Melancholia: Freud's Psychoanalysis of Loss," will appear in the Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association. She is now completing work on a manuscript entitled Narrating Loss: The Politics of Mourning in the Twentieth-Century British Novel.

Scott A. Cohen <sacohen@virginia.edu> is finishing his dissertation at the University of Virginia as a Mellon Sawyer Fellow in World English. Articles from his current project entitled "In the Crosscurrents of Empire: A Moving Geography of Global British Fiction, 1890–1940" are forthcoming in minnesota review and NOVEL: A Forum on Fiction.

Emily Dalgarno <dalgarno@bu.edu> is the author of Virginia Woolf and the Visible World (2001). She has written articles on Conrad, Faulkner, Hurston, and Lawrence, and is presently at work on Woolf and Proust. She is a professor of English at Boston University.

Laura Doyle is author of Bordering on the Body: The Racial Matrix of Modern Fiction and Culture (Oxford 1994), which received the Perkins Prize. She has published numerous essays on modern fiction, edited Bodies of Resistance: New Phenomenologies of Politics, Agency, and Culture (Northwestern 2001), and is currently co-editing, with Laura Winkiel, Geomodernisms. Recipient of ACLS and Rockefeller Fellowships, she teaches at the University of Massachusetts-Amherst. Her current project is on race and the transatlantic novel.

Justine Dymond teaches at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst where she is completing a project on the deformation of the sentimental tradition by modernist-era writers. Her article "Modernism(s) Inside Out: History, Space, and Modern American Indian Subjectivity in Cogewea, The Half-Blood" is forthcoming in Geomodernisms: 'Race,' Modernism, Modernity, Laura Doyle and Laura Winkieleds, eds. Her fiction and poetry have appeared in numerous journals, including Pleiades, The Briar Cliff Review, and The Cimarron Review.

Mark Hussey <mhussey@pace.edu> is editor of Woolf Studies Annual and chair of the editorial committee, Pace UP. Among his books are Virginia Woolf A to Z, The Singing of the Real World: The Philosophy of Virginia Woolf's Fiction, and Virginia Woolf and War. He teaches at Pace University in New York, where he organized the first annual conference on Woolf in 1991.

Erica L. Johnson <ejohnson3@chatham.edu> is an Assistant Professor at Chatham College in Pittsburgh. She is the author of Home, Maison, Casa: The Politics of Location in Works by Jean Rhys, Marguerite Duras, and Erminia Dell'Oro (2003), and has published articles on Virginia Woolf, Jean Rhys, Dionne Brand, George Sand, and Hélène Cixous. Currently she is working on a project entitled Haunted Empires, in which she examines absent histories and memories in postcolonial and colonial texts as hauntings.

Heather Levy <ovids_oak@hotmail.com> very recently completed a Ph.D. in English Literature. She is a Visiting Scholar at Brandeis University and is the author of several articles that examine the performative aspects of space, class, and desire in Virginia Woolf's novels and critically neglected shorter fiction from 1906–41. Two of these studies recently appeared in The International Virginia Woolf Bulletin.

Maren Linett <mlinett@purdue.edu> is an assistant professor of English at Purdue University. Her articles about Woolf and Richardson have appeared in Modern Fiction Studies and The Journal of Modern Literature. She is at work on a book that traces the ways modern British women writers enlisted fictional Jews in their theorizations of feminist modernism.

Tamlyn Monson <tamlynmonson@hotmail.com> is a postgraduate student in the School of Languages, Linguistics and Culture at Birkbeck College. She has written on ethical questions in the work of J. M. Coetzee in the Journal of Commonwealth Literature and...


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