Christopher F. Loar is a doctoral candidate at the University of California, Los Angeles. His dissertation research focuses on colonialism, technology, and political theory in eighteenth-century fiction.
Jonathan Lamb is the Andrew W. Mellon Professor of the Humanities at Vanderbilt University. He is the author of the award-winning Preserving the Self in the South Seas, 1680–1840 (2001).
Sharon Alker, assistant professor of English and General Studies at Whitman College, has published articles on James Hogg, Mary Brunton, Tobias Smollett, and John Arbuthnot.
Fabienne Moore is assistant professor of French in the Department of Romance Languages and Literatures, University of Oregon, Eugene, where she specializes in the European Enlightement and early Romanticism.
Elisabeth Krimmer, assistant professor of German at the University of California, Davis, is the author of In the Company of Men: Cross-Dressed Women around 1800 (2004).
Michelle Levy, assistant professor of English and co-ordinator of the Print Culture MA program at Simon Fraser University, has published articles on S.T. Coleridge, William and Dorothy Wordsworth, and Mary Shelley.
M. John Cardwell works at the National Maritime Museum, Greenwich.
Jocelyn Harris is emeritus professor of English, University of Otago, New Zealand. Her forthcoming book is entitled A Revolution Almost beyond Expression: Jane Austen’s “Persuasion.”
Frank Felsenstein, Reed D. Voran Honors Distinguished Professor in Humanities at Ball State University, is the author of English Trader, Indian Maid: Representing Gender, Race, and Slavery in the New World (1999).
Peter Sabor, professor of English at McGill University and Director of the Burney Centre, is the co-author of “Pamela” in the Marketplace: Literary Controversy and Print Culture in Eighteenth-Century Britain and Ireland (2006).
Raymond Stephanson is professor of English at the University of Saskatchewan and author of The Yard of Wit: Male Creativity and Sexuality, 1650–1750 (2004).
Erin Mackie, a senior lecturer in English at the University of Canterbury, New Zealand, is currently writing a book on criminality and masculine prestige.
Scott R. Mackenzie has published articles on Laurence Sterne, Ann Radcliffe, and James Hogg in such journals as Eighteenth-Century Fiction, ELH, and others. He teaches at the University of British columbia.
Lauren Craig Stephen is a PhD candidate at McMaster University.
Daniel E. White, associate professor of English, British Romantic Literature, at the University of Toronto, is the author of Early Romanticism and Religious Dissent (2006).
Jacqueline Chammas est chargée de cours à l’Université de Montréal. Son domaine de recherches couvre les relations incestueuses dans la prose des Lumières, et leurs rapports avec la loi, la société et la famille.
Kathryn Ready is a professor of English in the Literature Department at Laval University.
Frédéric Deloffre est professeur à l’Université Paris Sorbonne-Paris 4.