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  • Contributors

Ann J. Cahill is Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Elon College. Her research interests include feminist theories of the body, social and political philosophy, and feminist aesthetics. She was a recent recipient of an American Fellowship from the American Association of University Women. (

Vrinda Dalmiya is Assistant Professor in the Department of Philosophy at the University of Hawaii at Manoa. She has also taught at Montana State University and the Indian Institute of Technology in Delhi, India. She is currently working in the areas of analytic epistemology, environmental ethics, and the theory of care. (

Marjorie Hass is an Associate Professor of Philosophy at Muhlenberg College. She teaches and writes on issues in philosophy of logic, philosophy of language, and feminist philosophy. She is currently working on a book about twentieth-century representations of negation, difference, and absence. (

Jim Jose is a Student Facilitator working in the Equity & Student Access branch of the Northern Territory University in Darwin, Australia. His research interests include nineteenth century feminist thought and feminist political theory generally; the imperial imagination and the Straits Philosophical Society (Singapore) 1893–1914; and sexuality, sex education and the State. His publications include Biopolitics of the subject: an introduction to the ideas of Michel Foucault (1998), contributions to Anarchists and anarchist thought: an annotated bibliography, ed Paul Nursey-Bray (1992), and articles on political and feminist theory in such journals Women and Politics; Women’s History Review; Journal of Contemporary Asia; Crossroads: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Southeast Asian Studies; Science-Fiction Studies; Australian Journal of Law & Society; Australian Journal of History & Politics; and History of Education Review. (

Silvia Stoller is teaching philosophy at the University of Vienna, Austria. She is the author of Wahrnehmung bei Merleau-Ponty (Peter Lang, 1995), [End Page 193] “Merleau-Ponty im Kontext der feministischen Theorie” (in Merleau-Ponty und die Humanwissenschaften, ed. Regula Giuliani, forthcoming), and is editor of Journal Phänomenologie. She has co-edited (with Wiener Philosophinnen Club) Krieg/War: Eine philosophische Auseinandersetzung aus feministischer Sicht (Fink, 1997); (with Helmuth Vetter) Phänomenologie und Geschlechterdifferenz (WUV-Universitätsverlag, 1997); and (with Eva Waniek) Verhandlungen des Geschlechts (Turia + Kant, forthcoming). She is currently preparing a volume on feminist phenomenology. Her research interests include phenomenology, continental philosophy, and feminist theory. (

Shannon Sullivan is Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Women’s Studies at Penn State University. She teaches and writes in the areas and intersections of feminist theory, American pragmatism, and continental philosophy. She has recently finished a book entitled Living Across and Through Skins: Transactional Bodies, Pragmatism, and Feminism (Indiana University Press, 2000) which develops a pragmatist-feminist understanding of corporeal existence. (

Eluned Summers-Bremner is Lecturer in Women’s Studies at the University of Auckland, New Zealand. Her doctoral research was on Luce Irigaray and she has published articles on psychoanalytic subjects, teaching, and performance. She is currently working on two book-length projects: one on gender thresholds and seduction and the other on cultural manifestations of the feminine and the death drive. (

Fiona Webster graduated with a Ph.D. in philosophy from the Australian National University in 1997. Her doctoral dissertation explored the political implications for feminism of contemporary responses to the sex/gender debate, focusing on the work of Simone de Beauvoir, Judith Butler and Moira Gatens. She has published work on autonomy and feminism and postmodernism and the question of politics. Currently living in Tokyo, Japan, her research interests have expanded to include analysis of feminist issues in the Japanese context. She is co-editor of Asia-Pacific Review, a journal of international relations, and a freelance contributor to The Japan Times and the Asahi Evening News. (

Linda L. Williams is an associate professor of philosophy at Kent State University. She has published mainly in the area of nineteenth century continental thinkers, primarily Nietzsche, and is currently writing a book on ethics called Taking People Seriously. ( [End Page 194]



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pp. 193-194
Launched on MUSE
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Archived 2009
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