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Journal of Modern Greek Studies 19.2 (2001) 309-310

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About the Authors

Andreas Andreopoulos is Adjunct Professor at the University of Toronto. He recently received a Ph.D. from the University of Durham and a Licentiate in Medieval Studies from the Pontifical Institute of Medieval Studies in Toronto. His publications include an analysis of the tale of Triantafillia.

John O. Iatrides is Professor of International Politics at Southern Connecticut State University. He was educated in Greece, the Netherlands, and the United States and has served with the Greek National Defense General Staff and the Prime Minister's Office. His many publications on the Greek Civil War and U.S.-Greek relations include Greece at the Crossroads (1995).

Ivor Indyk is a Senior Research Academic at the University of Newcastle, Australia. He is the founding editor of the literary magazine, HEAT, and the author or editor of several volumes on Australian literature, including Memory (1991).

Brian Joseph is Professor of Linguistics and Kenneth E. Naylor Professor of South Slavic Linguistics at The Ohio State University. His research on Greek linguistics includes both diachronic and synchronic studies, and considerations of the relationship between Greek and its neighboring languages. His extensive publications include the recent Themes in Greek Linguistics (1998).

Martha Klironomos is Associate Professor of Comparative Literature and the Director of the Center for Modern Greek Studies at San Francisco State University. Her research interests include twentieth-century Greek, British, and American modernism, aesthetics, and nationalism, and the literature of the Hellenic diaspora.

Vassilis Lambropoulos is C.P. Cavafy Professor of Modern Greek at the University of Michigan. His work focuses on canon formation, national identity, ancients and moderns, and ethics, and his publications include Literature as National Institution (1988) and The Rise of Eurocentrism (1993).

Lewis Owens is Lecturer in Religious Studies at Canterbury Christ Church University College, England. He recently completed a Ph.D. at Cambridge University, focusing on the religious philosophy of Kazantzakis, and his book Creative Destruction: Nikos Kazantzakis and the Literature of Responsibility is forthcoming.

Neni Panourgia is Assistant Professor of Anthropology at Columbia University. Her book Fragments of Death, Fables of Identity (1995) received both the Chicago Folklore Prize and the Grand Jury Prize of the International Society for Ethnohistory. Her current research concerns anthropological theory, the role of the sciences in the construction of a cultural scientific space, and the interface between medical and cultural systems of thought.

Amy Papalexandrou recently completed her doctorate in Art and Archaeology at Princeton University. Her current research focuses on Byzantine inscriptions and archaeology, spoliated masonry in Byzantine churches, and the work of archaeologist/photographer Alison Frantz.

Panagiotis Roilos is Assistant Professor of Modern Greek Studies at Harvard University. He recently completed a Ph.D. in Modern Greek Studies at Harvard, and he has published on Byzantine, Renaissance, and nineteenth- and twentieth-century Greek literature, and on oral poetics.

Dimitris Tziovas is Professor of Modern Greek Studies at the University of Birmingham and the author or editor of numerous volumes on Modern Greek literature, nationalism, and culture, including the recent Greek Modernism and Beyond (1997).

Robert Zaller is Professor of History at Drexel University. His translations of Modern Greek poetry have appeared in the Journal of the Hellenic Diaspora, and his commentaries on the Greek scene in The New York Times Magazine, The Miami Herald, The Hellenic News of America, and other publications.



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pp. 309-310
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