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Ethics & the Enviornment 6.2 (2001) 125-126

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Notes on Contributors

Beth Dixon is Associate Professor and chair of the Department of Philosophy at the State University of New York, Plattsburgh. She teaches courses in ethics and the philosophy of mind and is currently writing a book about animals, emotion, and morality. E-mail:

Laura M. Dow completed a B. A. in English with a minor in Philosophy with honors at Bloomsburg University in 1997.

Frederick Ferré is Professor Emeritus in Philosophy at the University of Georgia where he co-founded the Faculty of Environmental Sciences. He has published numerous books, among them Being and Value (1996), Knowing and Value (1998), and Living and Value (2001). E-mail:

Axel Gosseries is a post-doctoral Research Fellow at the Belgian National Fund for Scientific Research, Louvain-la-Neuve. E-mail:

A. G. Stell Kefalas is Professor of International Management in the Terry College of Business at the University of Georgia. He has worked on various international projects that involved UGA's outreach efforts. In the 1970s Kefalas directed the university's Venezuelan Executive Development Program. The author of Global Business Strategy (1990), he currently is conducting research on the Global Mindset. In addition to his academic involvement, Kefalas consults with a number of multinational companies worldwide. E-mail:

David Keller is Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Director of the Center for the Study of Ethics at Utah Valley State College in Orem. His first book, The Philosophy of Ecology: From Science to Synthesis, co-authored with Frank Golley, was published in 2000. Keller has been actively involved in the interdisciplinary Ethics Across the Curriculum program and serves on the Executive Committee of the Society for Ethics Across the Curriculum at UVSC. E-mail:

Wendy Lynne Lee is Associate Professor of Philosophy and Director of Women's Studies at Bloomsburg University of Pennsylvania. Her areas of specialization include philosophy of language, philosophy of mind, feminist philosophy, lesbian philosophy, and ecofeminism. She recently complet-ed five years as executive secretary of the Eastern Division of the Society for Women in Philosophy (SWIP) and currently is program chair for the Feminist Ethics and Social Theory (FEAST) Conference in 2001. E-mail:

Chaone Mallory has been a graduate student and philosophy instructor in the Environmental Ethics Program at the University of North Texas in Denton. Currently she is a doctoral candidate in Environmental Studies at the University of Oregon. E-mail:

Richard T. Twine is in the final days of his Ph.D. in the Department of Sociology at Manchester Metropolitan University, U.K. His essay traces a collaboration between ecofeminism and recent post-dualistic sociologies. His main research interests are environmental sociology, the sociology of the body, and eco/feminism. Since 1996 he has managed a website of ecofeminism at E-mail:



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