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  • Contributors

SOPHIA BEAL <> is the author of Brazil Under Construction: Fiction and Public Works (Palgrave, 2013) and articles related to Brazilian fiction, infrastructure, and urbanism in the Luso-Brazilian Review, Hispania, ellipsis, Brasil-Brazil, Estudos de Literatura Brasileira Contemporânea, Revista Escritos, and elsewhere. She teaches in the Department of Spanish and Portuguese Studies at the University of Minnesota.

MATTHEW EATOUGH <> is Assistant Professor of English at Baruch College, City University of New York. He is the assistant editor of The Oxford Handbook of Global Modernisms, and he is currently at work on two book manuscripts: Long Waves of Modernity: Global History, the World-System, and the Making of the Anglophone Novel, 1880–2010 and Open for Business: A Literary History of the Corporation in Africa, 1945–2015.

CAROLINE LEVINE <> is Professor and Chair of the English Department at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. She is an editor of the Norton Anthology of World Literature and the author of three books: The Serious Pleasures of Suspense (2003), Provoking Democracy (2007), and Forms: Whole, Rhythm, Hierarchy, Network (2015).

JOHNNY LORENZ <> is an associate professor in the English Department at Montclair State University. His article “The Faulty Metaphors of Finance in Memórias Postumas de Brás Cubas,” focusing on the great novel by Machado de Assis, appeared in Luso-Brazilian Review in 2012. His translation of Clarice Lispector’s A Breath of Life, published by New Directions, was a finalist for the Best Translated Book Award.

RAYMOND MALEWITZ <> is the author of The Practice of Misuse: Rugged Consumerism in Contemporary American Culture (Stanford, 2014). His articles have appeared in journals such as PMLA, Contemporary Literature, MFS, and Configurations. Among his work in progress in a manuscript that examines the relationship between chemistry and posthumanism in fiction and memoir. He teaches at Oregon State University.

KELLY RICH <> is a PhD candidate in English at the University of Pennsylvania, working primarily on post-1945 [End Page 731] British and Anglophone fiction. She is currently completing a dissertation on literatures of repair, particularly the social reconstruction promised by Britain’s postwar welfare state. Her work has appeared in Law, Culture, and Humanities and Textual Practice and is forthcoming in ELH.

BRUCE ROBBINS <> is Old Dominion Foundation Professor in the Humanities at Columbia University. His last book is Perpetual War: Cosmopolitanism from the Viewpoint of Violence (Duke, 2012). He is also the director of the documentary film Some of My Best Friends Are Zionists.

MICHAEL RUBENSTEIN <> is an assistant professor of English at Stony Brook University, where he teaches courses on modernism, twentieth-century British literature and culture, James Joyce, and world cinema. He is the author of Public Works: Infrastructure, Irish Modernism, and the Postcolonial (U of Notre Dame P, 2010), which was awarded the Modernist Studies Association Prize for Best Book and the American Association for Irish Studies Robert Rhodes Prize for a Book on Literature.

DANICA SAVONICK <> is a doctoral candidate in English and a research fellow with the Futures Initiative at the Graduate Center, CUNY, where she is writing a dissertation on aesthetic education, pedagogy, and social justice. She teaches literary and cultural studies at Queens College, CUNY. Her work has also appeared in Callaloo and the Journal of Interactive Technology and Pedagogy.

MICHELLE TY <> is a doctoral candidate in the departments of English and Critical Theory at the University of California at Berkeley. [End Page 732]



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