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  • Notes on Contributors

Keith Carabine, chair of the Joseph Conrad Society (UK) and senior honorary research fellow at the University of Kent, Canterbury, has written on Dickens, Hawthorne, Anderson, Hemingway, and Wright Morris as well as Joseph Conrad. He has edited Nostromo (Oxford University Press) and Selected Stories and Three Sea Stories (Wordsworth Classics) and the four-volume Conrad: Critical Assessments. Rodopi issued his The Life and the Art: A Study of Joseph Conrad’s “Under Western Eyes in 1996. His edition of Conrad’s The Mirror of the Sea and A Personal Record in the Wordsworth “Literary Lives” Series is due out in April 2008.

Alan Carruth is a professor of economics at the University of Kent Canterbury, UK, whose research interests are in labor economics and applied macroeconomics. He is a council member of the Royal Economic Society; member of the steering group of Conference of Heads of UK University Departments of Economics; and a steering group member of Work and Pensions Employment Study Group.

Douglas Kerr is a professor in English at the University of Hong Kong. Besides a number of essays on Conrad, his publications include Wilfred Owen’s Voices (1993) and George Orwell (2003). More recent work focuses on the history of representations of Eastern people and places in English writing, from the time of Kipling to the postcolonial period, and Eastern Figures: Orient and Empire in British Writing will be published by Hong Kong University Press later in 2008. He is a founding coeditor of Critical Zone: A Forum of Chinese and Western Knowledge.

Ewa Kujawska-Lis is a reader at the Institute of Neophilology at the University of Warmia and Mazury in Olsztyn, Poland. Her research interests include Conrad, particularly translations of his works into Polish as well as film adaptations, and she has published on the interrelationships between Heart of Darkness and Apocalypse Now. She is the [End Page 211] author of A Tale of Two Visions: The Individual and Victorian Public Institutions in the Novels of Charles Dickens (2003). Currently she is working on Dickens’s works as sources of intertextuality and the levels of cultural references and their functions in G. K. Chesterton’s works.

Marion Michael is a professor emeritus at Auburn University at Montgomery. He is cofounder of the Cambridge Edition of the Works of Conrad.

Malika Rebai-Maamri is a university lecturer at the University of Algiers and a member of the Joseph Conrad Society in the UK. With expertise in English literature of the late Victorian era and early twentieth century, he focuses on issues of cultural contact.

Thomas Jackson Rice is the author of nine books and over one hundred articles and papers, chiefly on British, American, and world fiction from the nineteenth century to the present. He is currently a professor of English at the University of South Carolina.

Harry Sewlall, an associate professor at the University of Fort Hare in South Africa, has published in Conradiana and Conrad: Eastern and Western Perspectives. An eclectic researcher, he has published in several South African journals on a range of subjects including Conrad, Orwell, Ngugi wa Thiong’o, Zakes Mda, and, recently, on ecocritical issues. [End Page 212]



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