- Our Contributors
Ann Andaloro is an assistant professor of communication and theatre at Morehead State University in Morehead, Kentucky. Dr. Andaloro recently received funding from the Kentucky Foundation for Women's "Arts Meets Activism" Grant for the production of a video documentary on women's role models in Appalachia.
Monica Barron is the book review editor of Feminist Teacher. She is a professor of English at Truman State University.
Alison Bartlett is the director of the Centre for Women's Studies at the University of Western Australia. She has published widely on feminist pedagogy, Australian women's writing, maternal embodiment, and corporeal feminist theory, and edits the online feminist journal Outskirts: feminism along the edge. She is currently vice president of the Australian Women's and Gender Studies Association.
Soma Chaudhuri is a PhD Candidate in the Department of Sociology, Vanderbilt University. Her dissertation is on contemporary witch hunts in the tea plantations of India.
Molly Dragiewicz is an assistant professor of criminology, justice, and policy studies at the University of Ontario Institute of Technology. She has a PhD in cultural studies from George Mason University, a master of philosophy in women's studies from the University of Western Australia, and a bachelor's degree in women's studies from the University of Arizona. Dragiewicz regularly teaches a course on human trafficking as a fourth-year course for criminology students.
Jean Shepherd Hamm is an assistant professor and coordinator of secondary education at East Tennessee State University.
Chng Huang Hoon has degrees in philosophy (Hons, National University of Singapore) and linguistics (MA, National University of Singapore; PhD, University of Texas at Austin) and is an associate professor in the Department of English Language & Literature, National University of Singapore. Her research areas include feminist theory and practice, gender and national identity construction, and feminism in Singapore. Her publications include the book Separate and Unequal: Judicial Rhetoric and Women's Rights (2002, John Benjamins, Amsterdam) and various articles on gender (all co-authored with Chitra Sankaran), such as "Looking to East and West: Feminist Practice in an Asian Classroom" (in Fractured Feminisms, Laura Gray-Rosendale and Gil Harootunian eds., SUNY Press, New York, 2003); "'We women aren't free to die': Transacting Sexualities in a Feminism Classroom in Singapore" (2004) in Critical Asian Studies; and a forthcoming article entitled "The Politics [End Page 262] of Representation: Negotiating Crisis in a Feminism Classroom" (2007) in Australian Feminist Studies.
Kathleen Hunzer teaches at the University of Wisconsin-River Falls. Her article, "Diversifying Our Views of Argument: Dialogue, Respect, and Feminist Rhetoric" appeared in Feminist Teacher 15.3.
Nancy W. Jabbra, an anthropologist, is the chair of women's studies at Loyola Marymount University in Los Angeles. She teaches Introduction to Women's Studies, Women in Global Communities, Women in the Middle East, Gender in Comparative Perspective, and Senior Seminar in Women's Studies.
Theresa D. Kemp is a professor of English and women's studies at the University of Wisconsin, Eau Claire, where she has taught since 1999. She currently serves as the director of English Undergraduate Studies. In addition to courses on writing and research methods, she teaches Shakespeare (early modern and post-colonial revisions), medieval and early modern British literature, women's literature (early modern and contemporary), women's studies and feminist theory, and British/U.S. representations of witchcraft. Her essays on teaching Shakespeare have appeared in Shakespeare Quarterly (1996) and in Shakespeare in the Classroom (2003). She is also a member of the Feminist Teacher Editorial Collective.
Jane Maree Maher has degrees in Law and Arts (Hons, University of Melbourne 1991) and gained her PhD in 1999 (La Trobe University). She is the director of the Centre for Women's Studies and Gender Research at Monash University. Her current research is focused on birthing, pregnancy, women, family life and work, and new models of motherhood. She also has an interest in new and effective forms of pedagogy. Recent publications include "A Researcher on the Wrong Side of the Blanket?: Questions of Illegitimacy in Birth Research," Resources for Feminist Research/Documentation sur la recherche féministe 31.3/4 (2007): 87–102; "A mother by trade: Australian women reflecting on mothering...