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  • Contributors

IAN AFFLERBACH <> is a Ph.D. candidate at the University of California, Davis, completing a dissertation entitled “The Liberal Unconscious: American Modernism and the Politics of Reception.” He has work published in Notes and Queries and forthcoming from Amerikastudien / American Studies.

ULKA ANJARIA <> is Associate Professor of English at Brandeis University with research interests in India and Pakistan. She is the author of Realism in the Twentieth-Century Indian Novel: Colonial Difference and Literary Form (2012) and editor of A History of the Indian Novel in English (forthcoming, 2015). She is a recipient of an ACLS/Charles A. Ryskamp Fellowship in 2014 for a project on new modes of realism in the contemporary Indian novel and film.

HEATHER FIELDING <> is Assistant Professor of English at Purdue University North Central. Her work has also appeared in Journal of Modern Literature, Studies in the Novel, Modern Language Quarterly, and Literature Compass. She is currently completing a book manuscript about modernist theories of the novel as machine.

GRALEY HERREN <> is Professor and Chair of English at Xavier University in Cincinnati. His primary scholarly focus has been on the work of Samuel Beckett, including Samuel Beckett's Plays on Film and Television (2007). He also edits the book series Text & Presentation from McFarland. He has other articles on Don DeLillo forthcoming in Critique, Religion & Literature, Review of Contemporary Fiction, and Orbit: Writing Around Pynchon.

CHUNG-HAO KU <> teaches in the Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures at National Chiao Tung University. His manuscript, “Boyish Characters: Narrative, Time, Maturity,” studies characters who do not grow up by the end of the narrative in order to see how various authors in nineteenth- and twentieth-century American literature raise formal, sexual, and historical questions about maturity. A relevant article on The Ambassadors is forthcoming in The Henry James Review.

KIMBERLY MACELLARO <> is a PhD candidate in English at Rice University, where she is completing a dissertation about labor's and memory's impact on consolidated reified formulations of [End Page 204] racial and gender identities in turn-to-the-late nineteenth- and early twentieth-century American literature.

KEITH WILHITE <> teaches in the English Department at Siena College. His work has been published in American Literature, Arizona Quarterly, ELH, Prose Studies, Studies in American Fiction, and Studies in the Novel. He is editing a volume entitled The City after 9/11: Literature, Film, Culture and working on a book manuscript that examines how suburban fiction renews a literary tradition of regional writing at the crossroads of domestic isolationism and US imperialism. [End Page 205]



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