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  • Contributors

Anette Bremer wrote her doctoral thesis on early colonial cross-cultural Sydney as recorded in letters, diaries, and travel accounts of British women. She has taught Australian literary studies at a number of Australian universities as well as in Europe. At the time of writing, she is lecturer in English at Macquarie University, Australia.

Zoë Brigley has a BA in English Literature and Creative Writing (first class) and an MA in Gender and Literature (with distinction), both from the University of Warwick, England, where she is now a Postgraduate Fellow. Her poetry has been published in the Heaventree Press New Poets Series and in a variety of magazines and anthologies. She is currently editing an anthology of poetry, Bluebeard's Wives. Her first full-length collection of poetry has been accepted by the UK press Bloodaxe, and will be published in 2007.

Patricia Grimshaw is a Professorial Fellow in the History Department at the University of Melbourne, Australia. She has published widely on colonialism in Australia and the Pacific, including the co-authored Equal Subjects, Unequal Citizens: Indigenous Peoples in Britain's Settler Colonies, 1830-1910 (2003); the co-edited Collisions of Cultures and Identities: Settlers and Indigenous Peoples (2006); and chapters on women and family in two companion volumes to the Oxford History of the British Empire: Gender and Empire (2004) and Missions and Empire (2005).

Victoria Haskins is a lecturer in Australian history at the University of Newcastle, New South Wales, Australia, and a former curator of Australian social history at the National Museum of Australia. She has published widely on colonialism, gender, and race relations history in Australia, including the book One Bright Spot (Palgrave, 2005) and an edited collection with Anna Cole and Fiona Paisley, titled Uncommon Ground: White Women in Aboriginal History [End Page 285] (Aboriginal Studies Press, 2005). Her current research projects include a collaborative study of relationships between Aboriginal men and white women, a gendered analysis of the American choreographer Beth Dean's performance of Aboriginality in the ballet "Corroboree," and histories of Indigenous domestic service in settler societies.

Margaret D. Jacobs is the director of Women's and Gender Studies and associate professor of history at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln. She published Engendered Encounters: Feminism and Pueblo Cultures, 1879-1934 in 1999 and has just finished a book manuscript, "White Mother to a Dark Race: White Women and the Removal of Indigenous Children in the United States and Australia, 1880-1940."

Sally Grizzell Larson is a visual artist whose photographic work has been exhibited at the Brooklyn Museum of Art, the Yale University Art Gallery, and Centro de Cultura in Malaga, Spain; and published in Rethinking Marxism—A Journal of Economics, Culture and Society (University of Massachusetts, Amherst), and the books Photography Reborn (Abrams Press, 2005) and Writing the World: On Globalization (M.I.T. Press, 2005). Her videos have been screened at Anthology Film Archives, the Museum of Image and Sound in Sao Paulo, Brazil, and the Berkeley Film and Video Festival. She lives in Philadelphia.

Christin J. Mamiya is the Hixson-Lied Professor of Art History at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln. In addition to teaching the entire range of modern art courses, she is a faculty member in the Women's and Gender Studies Program, the Film Studies Program, and the nineteenth-century studies program at UNL. Her research focuses primarily on contemporary art and Oceanic art. Her book publications include Pop Art and Consumer Culture: American Super Market, and the 12th edition of Gardner's Art through the Ages (co-authored with Fred S. Kleiner). Her current research projects include an essay on the reception of Pop art in Germany and an article on American artist Richard Diebenkorn.

Molly McGlennen is of mixed heritage (Anishinaabe, French, Irish), born and raised in Minneapolis, Minnesota. She presently is the Andrew W. Mellon Postdoctoral Fellow in Native American Studies at Vassar College. She received her PhD in Native American Studies from the University of California, Davis (2005), with her dissertation work on contemporary indigenous women's poetry. She also holds an MFA in Creative Writing from Mills College (1998). Most recently her poetry was published in Genocide of the...


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