MARSHALL BOSWELL <email@example.com> is the author of John Updike’s Rabbit Tetralogy: Mastered Irony in Motion (2001) and Understanding David Foster Wallace (2003). With Stephen Burn, he coedited A Companion to David Foster Wallace Studies (2013) and edited David Foster Wallace and “The Long Thing”: New Essays on the Novels (2014). He also published two works of fiction, Trouble with Girls (2003) and Alternative Atlanta (2005). He teaches at Rhodes College in Memphis, Tennessee.
JESI EGAN <firstname.lastname@example.org> is a doctoral candidate in the Department of English at the University of Texas at Austin. Her dissertation-in-progress focuses on conservatism, emotional reticence, and the figure of the girl reader in midcentury British and Irish literature.
KATHERINE HALLEMEIER <email@example.com> is an Assistant Professor in the Department of English at Oklahoma State University. She is the author of J. M. Coetzee and the Limits of Cosmopolitanism (2013). Her recent articles have appeared in Studies in the Novel, English Studies in Africa, and ARIEL.
ADELINE JOHNS-PUTRA <firstname.lastname@example.org> is a Reader in English Literature at the University of Surrey. She is the author of The History of the Epic (2006) and editor (with Catherine Brace) of Process: Landscape and Text (2010). Her articles on climate change and literature have appeared in journals such as English Studies and ISLE. She is currently completing a monograph on climate-change fiction.
ALEX MURRAY <Alex.Murray@qub.ac.uk> is the author of Landscapes of Decadence: Literature and Place at the Fin de Siècle (2016) and coedited Decadent Poetics: Literature and Form at the British Fin de Siècle (2013). He is currently coediting a collection of essays on decadence in the age of modernism and working on a study of the relationship between aestheticism and conservatism. He teaches at the Queen’s University Belfast.
ELIZABETH M. SHEEHAN <Elizabeth.email@example.com> is Assistant Professor of English and Women, Gender, and Sexuality Studies at Oregon State University. She coedited Cultures of Femininity in Modern Fashion (2011) and is completing a manuscript entitled Modernism à la Mode: Fashion, Fiction, and the Ends of Literature, which shows how fashion shapes the aesthetics and politics of modernist texts. [End Page 571]
LAURA E. TANNER <firstname.lastname@example.org> is a professor of English at Boston College, where she teaches modern and contemporary American Literature. Her publications include Lost Bodies: Inhabiting the Borders of Life and Death (2006) and Intimate Violence: Reading Rape and Torture in Twentieth-Century Fiction (1994), as well as numerous articles on narrative and representation in journals such as American Literature, PMLA, and Contemporary Literature. [End Page 572]