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  • Contributors

Sue-Ellen Case teaches English at the University of California, Riverside. She is the author of Feminism and Theater and has published over 30 articles. She has recently completed The Domain Matrix: Lesbian at the End of Print Culture.

Thomas Foster, Assistant Professor of English at Indiana University, has published articles in Signs, Genders, Contemporary Literature, PMLA, and Modern Fiction Studies. He is currently working on two manuscripts: one entitled Homelessness at Home: Oppositional Practices and Modern Women’s Writing, and one tentatively titled Incurably Informed: Posthuman Narratives and the Rescripting of Postmodern Theory.

N. Katherine Hayles teaches English at the University of California, Los Angeles. She is the author of The Cosmic Web and Chaos Bound, and she is the editor of Chaos and Order. She is currently working on a manuscript entitled How We Became Posthuman: Virtual Bodies in Cybernetics, Literature, and Informatics.

Michael Joyce is currently Associate Professor of English and Director of the Center for Electronic Learning and Teaching at Vassar College. His hypertext fictions include the novels, afternoon and Twilight, A Symphony, as well as shorter fictions, including WOE, Lucy’s Sister, and the web fiction Twelve Blue. His essays on hypertext theory and pedagogy appear in Of Two Minds: Hypertext Pedagogy and Poetics. He serves on the editorial boards for Works & Days and Computers and Composition.

Robert Markley is Jackson Distinguished Chair of British Literature at West Virginia University. He has written essays for such journals as Critical Inquiry, Camera Obscura, and Genre. He is the author of Fallen Languages: Crises of Representation in Newtonian England and the editor of Virtual Realities and Their Discontents. He is currently at work on Dying Planet: Mars and the Anxieties of Ecology from the Canals to Terraforming.

Stuart Moulthrop teaches in the School of Communication Design at the University of Baltimore. He is the author of several hypertext fictions, including Victory Garden and “Hegirascope,” as well as several essays. He is currently editing a special issue on hypertext for Postmodern Culture, and he is writing various essays and works of fiction on, off, and of the World Wide Web.

Jaishree K. Odin teaches in the Liberal Studies Program at the University of Hawai’i, Manoa. She has recently published essays in Commonwealth Studies and in the collection Postcolonialism and American Ethnicity. Her current work involves postcolonialism, hypertextuality, and cyberculture.

Marie-Laure Ryan, an independent scholar living in Colorado, has written Possible Worlds, Artificial Intelligence and Narrative Theory and has been published in Postmodern Culture. She is currently writing “Cyberspace Narratology,” as well as editing the forthcoming volume “Cyberspace Textuality: Computer Technology and Literary Theory.”

Joseph Tabbi teaches at the University of Illinois, Chicago, and edits the electronic book review. He is the author of Postmodern Sublime: Technology and American Writing from Mailer to Cyberpunk and co-editor of Reading Matters: Narrative in the New Media Ecology.


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pp. 821-822
Launched on MUSE
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