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  • Contributors

ROBIN BLYN <> is author of The Freak-Garde: Extraordinary Bodies and Revolutionary Art in America (2013). Her current projects focus on neoliberalism, network aesthetics, and the anarchist imagination. You can find her essays in such journals as Modernism/modernity, Narrative, Twentieth-Century Literature, and Arizona Quarterly. She teaches twentieth-century and contemporary literature and culture at the University of West Florida.

RENEE HUDSON <> is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of English at UCLA. She is currently working on a project, “Revolutionary Futures: Romance and the Limits of Transnational Forms 1910–1986,” which examines revolutions in places with both a history of Spanish colonization and US occupation, such as the Mexican Revolution and the Filipino People Power Revolution of 1986.

LAURA JAMES <> is completing her dissertation at Stony Brook University. Her dissertation examines the relationship between dirt, waste, and gender in modern British fiction. Her work has also been published in Victorian Network.

MARYAM WASIF KHAN <> teaches English and comparative literature at the Lahore University of Management Sciences (LUMS). She is currently working on a book manuscript on the influences of eighteenth-century British Orientalism on nineteenth- and twentieth-century vernacular and Anglophone prose fiction in the north-Indian colony. An article on the colonial trajectories of the Oriental tale is forthcoming in MLQ: A Journal of Literary History in 2017.

ENRIQUE LIMA <> teaches in the Department of Ethnic Studies at the University of California, Berkeley. His work deals with the novelistic depiction of Native peoples throughout the Americas and has appeared in the journals diacritics, Comparative Literature, Novel, and Settler Colonial Studies.

PATRICK W. MORAN <> teaches writing at Princeton University. His work has been published in James Joyce Quarterly, Éire-Ireland, Literature and Medicine, and Modernism/ modernity. He is currently writing a manuscript about childish things in the twentieth-century novel. [End Page 380]

MASON STOKES <> is Professor of English at Skidmore College and the author of The Color of Sex: Whiteness, Heterosexuality, and the Fictions of White Supremacy (2001) and the novel Saving Julian (2015). He has published articles and essays in African American Review, American Literary History, American Quarterly, Callaloo, Colorado Review, Salmagundi, and Transition. His personal essay “Namesake” will appear in The Best American Essays 2016.

MARK W. VAN WIENEN <> teaches English at Northern Illinois University. He is author of Partisans and Poets: The Political Work of American Poetry in the Great War (1997) and American Socialist Triptych: The Literary-Political Work of Charlotte Perkins Gilman, Upton Sinclair, and W. E. B. Du Bois (2012) and editor of Rendezvous with Death: American Poems of the Great War (2003). His current book project is on the literature, economics, and culture of the railroad in the United States. [End Page 381]



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