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Contrißutors to VoCume 3S Mark Blackwell is Associate Professor of English and Chair of the English Department at the University of Hartford. He has recently published articles on Dryden, Cleland, Radcliffe, and Austen, and his essay on live-tooth transplantation won the 2004-05 Clifford Prize. His article on Burke's Philosophical Enquiry will soon appear in Philological Quarterly, and he is currently editing a collection of essays entitled The Secret Life of Things: Animals, Objects, and It-Narratives in Eighteenth-Century England. Carol Blum is past President of the American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies. Her most recent book, Strength in Numbers, Population, Reproduction and Power in Eighteenth-Century France, was published by The Johns Hopkins University Press in 2002. Danielle Bobker is a doctoral candidate in English at Rutgers University, currently completing a dissertation on intimate spaces and the social imagination in eighteenth-century British writing. Robert G Dimit is Associate Director of the John W. Draper Interdisciplinary Master's Program in Humanities and Social Thought at New York University. He holds a Ph.D. in comparative literature and is the author of "European 'Emotion' before the Invention of Emotions: The Passions of the Mind," forthcoming in Emotions in Early Modern Europe and Colonial North America, and several articles on early modern emotion forthcoming in the Enzyklopädie der Neuzeit (Stuttgart; Weimar: J.B. Metzler). Madeleine Dobie is Associate Professor of French and Francophone Studies at Columbia University. She is the author of Foreign Bodies: Gender, Language and Culture in French Orientalism (Stanford University Press, 2001), and of articles on eighteenth-century literature, literature and colonialism, and francophone literature. She is currently working on a book titled Trading Places: Colonialism, Slavery, and Eighteenth-Century French Culture. 292 Contributors / 293 Dianne Dugaw is Professor of English at the University of Oregon. Her books include 'Deep Play': John Gay & the Invention of Modernity (University of Delaware Press, 2001); The Anglo-American Ballad, editor (Garland Publishing, 1995); and Warrior Women and Popular Balladry, 1650-1850 (Cambridge University Press, 1989; pbk ed., University of Chicago Press, 1996) for which she has recorded a CD, Dangerous Examples: Fighting & Sailing Women in Song (cdbaby.com/dugaw). She has written articles on eighteenth-century literature and culture, Anglo-American folklore, and women's and gender studies. Fraser Easton is Associate Professor of English at the University of Waterloo. His recent publications include "Cosmopolitical Economy: Exchangeable Value and National Development in Adam Smith and Maria Edgeworth" in Studies in Romanticism and "Gender's Two Bodies: Women Warriors, Female Husbands, and Plebeian Life" in Past and Present. The present article is part of a larger project, supported by a SSHRC Standard Research Grant, on sexual identity and social hierarchy from Defoe to Burney. Dan Edelstein is Assistant Professor in the Department of French and Italian at Stanford University. He most recently published "Between Myth and History: Michelet, Levi-Strauss, Barthes and the Structural Analysis of Myth" in Clio. He is currently working on a book that examines the role of natural right, antiquarianism, and the golden age myth in the politics and culture of the Terror. Madelyn Gutwirth, Emérita Professor of French and Women's Studies at West Chester University and Former Research Associate at the Alice Paul Research Center for the Study of Women, University of Pennsylvania, is author ofMadame de Staël, Novelist: The Emergence of the Artist as Woman, (University of Illinois Press, 1979) and The Twilight of the Goddesses: Women and Representation in the French Revolutionary Era (Rutgers University Press, 1992), and editor, with John P. Spielman and Marcel M. Gutwirth of Sources et Reflets de l'Histoire de France, (Oxford University Press, 1972) and, with Avriel H. Goldberger and Karyna Szmurlo, Germaine de Staël: Crossing the Borders, (Rutgers University Press, 1991). Ryan Patrick Hanley is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Marquette University. His research focuses on the history of political thought with a special emphasis on the Scottish Enlightenment, and his recent articles have appeared in the Review of Politics, History of Political Thought, and the 294 / Contributors American Political Science Review. With Robert Wokler he is coeditor of The Enlightenment: Critical Concepts, forthcoming from Routledge, and is also...

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Additional Information

ISSN
1938-6133
Print ISSN
0360-2370
Pages
pp. 292-295
Launched on MUSE
2010-06-24
Open Access
No
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