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

  • Contributors

Mary Paniccia Carden has articles published in Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies, Prose Studies, and a/b: Auto/Biography Studies. Her current project is titled Sons and Daughters of Self-Made Men: Nation-Building and Gender-Construction in Modern and Contemporary American Literature. She teaches at the State University of New York at Binghamton.

Julia V. Emberley, Associate Professor Women’s Studies at the University of Northern British Columbia, has written The Cultural Politics of Fur and Thresholds of Difference: Feminist Critique, Native Women’s Writings, Postcolonial Theory. Her articles have appeared in Genders, New Formations, and Canadian Review of Comparative Literature.

Allan Hepburn has published articles on James Joyce, Joseph Conrad, Edith Wharton, Louis Begley, Canadian literature, and opera. He is currently at work on a book called Intrigue: Culture in the Time of Espionage. He teaches at the University of Toronto at Scarborough.

Katharine and Lee Horsley are Modern Fiction Studies’ first daughter/mother collaborators. Katharine Horsley is a graduate student in the Department of English and American Literature at Harvard University. Lee Horsley is a Senior Lecturer in English Literature at the University of Lancaster. Dr. Horsley’s other publications include Political Fiction and the Historical Imagination and Fictions of Power in English Literature 1900–1950. A third study, The Noir Thriller from 1920 to “the Near Future”, is forthcoming.

Carl D. Malmgren, who has written Fictional Space in the Modernist and Postmodernist American Novel and Worlds Apart: Narratology of Science Fiction, is currently at work on a book titled Anatomy of Murder: Mystery, Detective, and Crime Fiction. He teaches in the Department of English at the University of New Orleans.

Jeffrey Mathes Mccarthy is Assistant Professor of English at Westminster College. Currently he is preparing a larger work on Ford Madox Ford and the political valence of his modernism between 1905 and 1935 titled Impressions of Disorder.

Gilead Morahg teaches in the Department of Hebrew and Semitic Studies at the University of Wisconsin in Madison. His articles include “Jew Images of Arabs in Israeli Fiction,” “A. B. Yehoshua’s Fictions of Zion and Diaspora,” and “Liberating the Camps: The Concentrationary Experience in Recent Israeli Literature.” He is working at present on a study of A. B. Yehoshua’s novels.


Additional Information

Print ISSN
pp. 457-458
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.