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  • Contributors

CHENGZHOU HE <> teaches in the School of Foreign Studies at Nanjing University. His article "An East Asian Paradigm of Interculturalism" recently appeared in European Studies; his work has also been published in differences: A Journal of Feminist Cultural Studies and ISLE: Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment. He is now working on a book project that discusses new trends in Chinese literature and culture since the 1990s.

XIAOHUI LIANG <> teaches in the English Department at the University of International Relations. She is the author of The Narrator's Metafictional Manipulation: A Cognitive Poetic Study of The French Lieutenant's Woman (2012), and her review of Dan Shen's Style and Rhetoric of Short Narrative Fiction recently appeared in Language and Literature. She is now working on a project supported by the National Social Science Fund: A Study of the Possible Worlds in British Historiographic Metafiction.

GRAHAM J. MATTHEWS <> is the author of Will Self and Contemporary British Society (2015) and Ethics and Desire in the Wake of Postmodernism (2012), the coeditor of Violence and the Limits of Representation (2013), and has contributed to various journals and edited collections on contemporary literature.

CHARLES ROSS <> has directed the Purdue University Program in Comparative Literature since 2001. He is the editor and translator of Boiardo's Orlando Innamorato and Statius's Thebaid and the author of The Custom of the Castle from Malory to Macbeth and Elizabethan Literature and the Law of Fraudulent Conveyance: Sidney, Spenser, Shakespeare. He is now working on a book titled Morality and Mortality in World Literature.

SARA RUTKOWSKI <> is Assistant Professor of English at the City University of New York, Kingsborough Community College. Her forthcoming study, The Literary Legacies of the Federal Writers' Project: Voices of the Depression in the American Postwar Era, will be published by Palgrave Macmillan in the fall of 2016.

WEIJIE SONG <> teaches in the Department of Asian Languages and Cultures at Rutgers University, New Brunswick. He is the author of Mapping Modern Beijing: Space, Emotion, and Literary Topography and the author, in Chinese, of From Entertainment Activity to Utopian Impulse: Rereading Jin Yong's Martial [End Page 678] Arts Fiction and China, Literature, and the United States: Images of China in American and Chinese-American Novel and Drama.

WANG NING <> is Changjiang Distinguished Professor of English at Tsinghua University in China. In addition to numerous books and articles in Chinese, he has authored two books in English: Globalization and Cultural Translation (2004), and Translated Modernities: Literary and Cultural Perspectives on Globalization and China (2010). He has also published extensively in such international journals as New Literary History, Critical Inquiry, boundary 2, Modern Language Quarterly, ARIEL, ISLE, Comparative Literature Studies, Neohelicon, and Narrative. [End Page 679]



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