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  • Contributors

E. Frances Frame is Associate Professor of English at the Citadel. She specializes in nineteenth-century British literature and in the application of technology to teaching. Her most recent research explores the connections among Matthew Arnold's writing, political theory, and hermeneutics.

Lorraine Janzen Kooistra is Professor and Chair of English at Ryerson University in Toronto, Ontario. She is the author of Christina Rossetti and Illustration: A Publishing History and The Artist as Critic: Bitextuality in Fin-de-Siècle Illustrated Books. She co-edited, with Mary Arseneau and Antony H. Harrison, The Culture of Christina Rossetti: Female Poetics and Victorian Contexts. Her work on illustrated Victorian poetry has appeared in VP, JPRS, Children's Literature, and English Studies in Canada. Her current project, funded by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada, is entitled “Pictures, Poetry and Popular Publishing: The Illustrated Gift Book and Victorian Visual Culture.”

Mark Llewellyn is a researcher in the School of English at the University of Liverpool. A specialist in late nineteenth- and twentieth-century literature, he is Co-Director of Liverpool's Centre for Victorian Studies. His recent work has focused on George Moore, and he is the co-editor (with Ann Heilmann) of a five volume scholarly edition of The Collected Short Stories of George Moore (Pickering & Chatto, 2007). Mark is currently undertaking work towards a co-authored monograph on Moore and several pieces on neo-Victorianism in contemporary literature and culture.

Heather Morton is Assistant Professor of English at Centre College. She is currently finishing up a dissertation from the University of Virginia on the role of the author in Victorian hermeneutics, which includes chapters on the life and works of Oscar Wilde, Charlotte Brontë, and J. H. Newman.

David Rampton is a professor in the Department of English at the University of Ottawa. He has written on a range of American novelists, including Nabokov, Mailer, Roth, and Bellow, and edited a number of anthologies for undergraduate students.



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