In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

  • Notes on Contributors

David Alvarez
David Alvarez teaches courses on contemporary international literature in the English Department and in the Latin American Studies Program at Grand Valley State University, in Allendale, Michigan. He has published articles on South African literature and photography and on Latin American cultural critique, as well as on nationalism and colonialism in his native Gibraltar. At present, he is investigating the contribution that South African literature and cultural theory can make to cross-cultural everyday life studies.
Back to article.

Anustup Basu
Anustup Basu is a Cultural Studies Pre-doctoral Fellow in the Department of English at the University of Pittsburgh. His essays have been published or are forthcoming in Critical Quarterly; Mute, an anthology on Indian film music published by University of Minnesota Press; and Radical Review of Political Economy. He is at present completing a doctoral dissertation on the concept of geo-televisuality and Indian cinema of the nineties.
Back to article.

Pelagia Goulimari
Pelagia Goulimari teaches part-time at the University of Oxford. She is the editor of Angelaki: Journal of the Theoretical Humanities (Routledge). She has published articles in Angelaki, Textual Practice, Hypatia: Journal of Feminist Philosophy, and elsewhere. She is currently editing What Moment? Key Theorists Reconsider Postmodernism (Manchester UP, 2005) and Event Gilles Deleuze (Manchester UP, 2005).
Back to article.

Jason B. Jones
Jason B. Jones is Assistant Professor of English at Central Connecticut State University, where he teaches Victorian literature. He has published articles on Arnold Bennett and Wilhelm Reich and is completing a manuscript entitled “Lost Causes: Psychoanalysis and Victorian Literature.”
Back to article.

Stuart Kendall
Stuart Kendall writes, edits, and translates in the areas of critical theory, poetics, and visual culture. His edition of Georges Bataille’s writings on prehistoric art and culture, The Cradle of Humanity, will be published by Zone Books in 2005. He lives in Lexington, Kentucky.
Back to article.

Michael S. Martin
Michael S. Martin is a doctoral candidate in the English department at Temple University, where he teaches in the American Studies and English programs. His essays and reviews have appeared in the “Dictionary of Literary Biography,” “The Henry James E-Journal,” and “Green Letters.” His recent projects include examining the role and function of nature and modernity in Heidegger’s early work, as well as a phenomenological interpretation of Melville’s Moby Dick.
Back to article.

Saul Newman
Saul Newman is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow and Lecturer in Politics at the University of Western Australia. His research is in the area of radical political and social theory, particularly that which is informed by perspectives such as poststructuralism, discourse analysis, and psychoanalytic theory. He has written extensively on post-anarchist theory and anti-authoritarian politics generally, including From Bakunin to Lacan: Anti-authoritarianism and the Dislocation of Power (2001) and Unstable Universalities: Poststructuralism and Radical Politics (forthcoming 2005).
Back to article.

Robert Payne
Robert Payne received his Ph.D. from the University of Sydney in 2003. His dissertation, entitled “Emission: Fictions of the Televisual,” analyzes constructions of mediated subjectivity in the fiction of Bret Easton Ellis, on talk show TV, and on the Internet. He currently teaches in the School of Humanities at the University of Western Sydney and is working on research around memory, contagion, and popularity in cyberspace.
Back to article.

Gillian Pierce
Gillian Pierce is Associate Professor of French in the Department of Foreign Languages at Ashland University, where she teaches courses in French language, literature, film, and culture. She coedited Contemporary German Editorial Theory in the University of Michigan Press series on editorial theory and literary criticism and is currently at work on a book on Diderot’s Salons and the postmodern museum.
Back to article.

Caleb Smith
Caleb Smith is a doctoral candidate in English at Duke University. His essays and stories have appeared in Bomb Magazine, Red Rock Review, and Berkeley Fiction Review, and his interview with Michael Hardt is forthcoming in minnesota review. His dissertation, “The Meaning of Solitude: Modern Prisons and the Art of Escape,” explores the emergence of solitary confinement and the imaginative life of the prison cell in modern U.S. theories and figures of subjectivity.
Back to article.

Andy Weaver

Additional Information

Launched on MUSE
Open Access
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.