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Contributors Matthew J. Bolton is a teacher and writer in New York City. He earned his Ph.D. in English literature in 2005 from the Graduate Center of the City University of New York, where he wrote his dissertation on T. S. Eliot. He received the T. S. Eliot Society’s Fathman Young Scholar Award for work related to his dissertation. His work has been published in such journals as Yeats/Eliot Review, The Explicator, Shakespeare Bulletin, and Victorian Studies. Mark Cirino is an assistant professor of English at the University of Evansville (IN). He received his doctorate at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York. He is the author of two novels, and his critical work has been published in the Hemingway Review and Italian-Americana. Allyson Nadia Field is an assistant professor of cinema and media studies in the School of Theater, Film and Television at UCLA. Her primary research interest is in race and ethnicity in American film, including nontheatrical film production, independent cinema, and Hollywood. She is currently completing a book on African American uplift films of the 1910s and the film production of southern agricultural and industrial educational institutions. In 2007–2008 she was a Sheila Biddle Ford Foundation Fellow at the W.E.B. Du Bois Institute for African and African American Research at Harvard University. Her work has appeared in the Hemingway Review. Laura Gruber Godfrey is on the faculty in the English department at North Idaho College in Coeur d’Alene. She earned her Ph.D. in American literature from Washington State University in 2005. She has published in Western American Literature, Arizona Quarterly, and the Hemingway Review. She is currently working on a project that discusses Cormac McCarthy’s postapocalyptic geographies in his 2006 novel The Road; a portion of this essay compares the landscapes within that novel to those in Hemingway’s Nick Adams stories. Larry Grimes holds the Perry and Aleece Gresham Chair in Humanities at Bethany College (WV), where he serves as chair of the Department of Literature 213 Cirino & Ott.indb 213 3/23/10 9:35:02 AM 214 contributors and Languages. He is the author of The Religious Design of Hemingway’s Early Fiction and editor (with Bickford Sylvester) of Hemingway, Cuba, and the Cuban Works (forthcoming from the Kent State UP). He also writes on American film and detective fiction. Marc Hewson is currently an instructor in the English department at Carleton University. He is the author of several articles on issues of gender in modernist American literature, including A Farewell to Arms and For Whom the Bell Tolls. His current research explores the impact of nature and geography on the history of American literary and popular heroism. Verna Kale is a lecturer in English at Hampden-Sydney College and a doctoral candidate at Pennsylvania State University. Her research and teaching interests include American modernism, periodical culture, and textual editing. She has published in the Hemingway Review. Robert Paul Lamb received his doctorateinthehistoryofAmericancivilization from Harvard University and is professor of English at Purdue University. He is coeditor (with G. R. Thompson) of A Companion to American Fiction, 1865–1914 (2005) and author of James G. Birney and the Road to Abolitionism (1994) and Art Matters: Hemingway, Craft, and the Creation of the Modern Short Story (2010) as well as many articles on such writers and topics as Melville, Whitman, Mark Twain, Hemingway, Langston Hughes, literary naturalism, film, and pedagogy. The recipient of more than three dozen teaching awards from Harvard and Purdue, in 2008 he was named the Indiana Professor of the Year by the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching. Barbara Lounsberry examined the holograph manuscript of Green Hills of Africa at the University of Virginia and wrote about it for the Hemingway Review. She has studied the Garden of Eden manuscripts at the Kennedy Library as well. A specialist in artful nonfiction, her books include The Art of Fact: Contemporary Artists of Nonfiction (1992), The Writer in You (1994), Writing Creative Nonfiction: The Literature of Reality (coedited with best-selling author Gay Talese, 1996), and The Tales We Tell: Perspectives on the Short Story (coedited with Susan Lohafer, 1998). She is currently finishing a book on Virginia Woolf’s diaries and the sixtyplus diaries Woolf read. Lawrence H. Martin isElliottProfessorofEnglishemeritus,Hampden-Sydney College, Virginia. He is the author of numerous articles on the literature of Ernest Hemingway, including “Ernest Hemingway, Gulf Stream Marine Scientist: The 1934–35 Academy of...


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