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  • Contributors

José Manuel Estévez-Saá is associate professor of English and American literature and cultural studies at the University of Seville, Spain. He has edited or co-edited several book-length studies, on Oscar Wilde, women's studies, and popular culture and literature; published numerous articles on Irish and American writers, including Yeats, Joyce, Beckett, and Jamaica Kincaid; and written a book, Cultura de Supervivencia vs. Cultura de Progreso: una aproximación antropológico-literaria a la trilogía Into Their Labors de John Berger (Santiago de Compostela, 2002).

Lynn Keller is the Martha Meier Renk Bascom Professor of Poetry at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Her books include Re-making It New: Contemporary American Poetry and the Modernist Tradition (Cambridge, 1987), Forms of Expansion: Recent Long Poems by Women (Chicago, 1997), and Feminist Measures: Soundings in Poetry and Theory (Michigan, 1994), co-edited with Cristanne Miller. She co-edits a series on contemporary North American poetry published by the University of Iowa Press. Her current project is a book on recent experimental poetry by American women.

Josephine Nock-Hee Park is assistant professor of English and Asian American studies at the University of Pennsylvania. She has published articles on Myung Mi Kim and modernism and on imagism and Asian American poetry. She is working on a book manuscript titled "Apparitions of Asia: Modernism's American Orient and Asian American Poetry."

Casey Clabough is visiting assistant professor of English at Lynchburg College, Lynchburg, Virginia, and a 2005 Fellow at the Virginia Foundation for the Humanities in Charlottesville. In addition to a broad range of articles, he has published two books, Elements: The Novels of James Dickey (Mercer, 2002) and Experimentation and Versatility: The Early Novels and Short Fiction of Fred Chappell (Mercer, 2005).

Laura Shackelford is visiting assistant professor of English at Indiana University, Bloomington. She is completing a book manuscript on posthumanist critiques of the instrumental in recent American fiction that experiments with new media.

Dana Dragunoiu is assistant professor of English at Carleton University, Ottawa, Ontario. She has published articles on Coetzee, Hemingway, Nabokov, film theory, and twentieth-century intellectual history. She is writing a book on the political dimensions of Nabokov's fiction and discursive writings.

Brian Reed is assistant professor of English at the University of Washington. He has written articles on Robert Grenier, Susan Howe, Ezra Pound, Carl Sandburg, and Rosmarie Waldrop and co-edited a volume of essays, Situating El Lissitzky: Vitebsk, Berlin, Moscow (Getty Research Institute, 2003). His book After His Lights: Hart Crane Reconsidered is forthcoming from the University of Alabama Press.

Michael Hennessy is professor of English and associate dean of the College of Liberal Arts at Texas State University. He has published widely on modern and contemporary poetry and is co-author, with Frederick Crews and Sandra Schor, of The Borzoi Handbook for Writers .

Daylanne K. English is assistant professor of English at Macalester College, Saint Paul, Minnesota. She is the author of Unnatural Selections: Eugenics in American Modernism and the Harlem Renaissance (North Carolina, 2004) and is currently at work on a second book, "Political Fictions: Black Citizenship and African American Novels."



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