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  • Contributors

Ian Almond <> is the author of Sufism and Deconstruction: A Comparative Study of Derrida and Ibn 'Arabi (Routledge, 2004). He is currently working on a history of Islam in German thought. He is the author of over thirty articles in journals as diverse as New Literary History, Harvard Theological Review, Philosophy, and Literature and German Life and Letters. He teaches English Literature at Bosphorus University, Istanbul, Turkey.

Jonathan Boulter <> is Assistant Professor of English at Saint Francis Xavier University. He is the author of Interpreting Narrative in the Novels of Samuel Beckett (2001) and coeditor of the forthcoming Cultural Subjects (2004). His work has been published in Hispanic Review, Cultural Critique, Journal of Beckett Studies, and Samuel Beckett Today/Aujourd'hui.

Ann Brigham <> is Assistant Professor of English and Women's and Gender Studies at Roosevelt University. She is coeditor of Making Worlds: Gender, Metaphor, Materiality (U Arizona P, 1998) and has published articles on constructions of space in Hollywood films in the journal Genders and Engaging Film: Geographies of Mobility and Identity. Current work includes an article on intersecting narratives of tourism and heterosexuality in Henry James's The Bostonians, forthcoming in Arizona Quarterly.

Doreen Fowler <> is Professor of English at the University of Kansas. The author of Faulkner: The Return of the Repressed (UP Virginia, 1997) and the coeditor of eleven collections of essays on Faulkner, she is currently working on a book-length psychoanalytic interpretation of the construction of racial difference in the works of Faulkner, O'Connor, Ellison, and Morrison.

Mark Goble <> is Assistant Professor of English at the University of California, Irvine. He is currently working on a manuscript entitled Beautiful Circuits: The Mediated Life in America, 1870-1940. His work has also appeared in American Literature, MLQ, and Postmodern Culture.

Elisabeth Mermann-Jozwiak <> teaches at Texas A&M University-Corpus Christi. She has published essays on feminist criticism and Chicana literature and has recently completed a book-length project entitled Postmodern Vernaculars: Literature in the Borderlands.

Stacey Olster <> is Professor of English at the State University of New York at Stony Brook. She is the author of Reminiscence and Re-Creation in Contemporary American Fiction (1989) and The Trash Phenomenon: Contemporary Literature, Popular Culture, and the Making of the American Century. Her current project is The Cambridge Companion to John Updike, of which she is editor.

Stephen Tatum <> teaches in the Department of English at the University of Utah. He is the author of Cormac McCarthy's All the Pretty Horses: A Reader's Guide (2002), and he is a contributor and coeditor of Reading the Virginian in the New West (2003).

Nicole A. Waligora-Davis <> specializes in African-American and American literature and expressive cultures, black Atlantic and legal studies. She teaches in the Department of English at Cornell University, and is the associate editor of Remembering Jim Crow: African Americans Tell About Life in the Segregated South (2001). She has essays forthcoming in Forum for Modern Language Studies and Mississippi Quarterly.



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