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  • Notes on Contributors

Russell McDonald holds a postdoctoral teaching fellowship in the Department of English at Penn State University. He has also taught at Kalamazoo College and the University of Michigan, where he received his Ph.D. in English Language and Literature in 2007 with a specialization in transatlantic modernism. He is the author of an article on the intersections between homosexual panic and the anxiety of Yeatsian influence in Joyce (Twentieth Century Literature 2005), and he is currently at work on a book that explores how textual collaboration between women and men played an important role in modernist efforts to revitalize art. EMAIL:

Maura Ives is Associate Professor of English at Texas A&M University, where she is also Director of the Digital Humanities Program in the College of Liberal Arts. She works in nineteenth-century print and digital textual studies and is currently finishing a descriptive bibliography of Christina Rossetti while continuing to explore the literary and bibliographical subgenres of Victorian women's religious writing (hymns, devotional calendars, illuminated texts, periodicals). Her previous articles on Rossetti, Jean Ingelow, and descriptive bibliography have appeared in Publications of the Bibliographical Society of America, Studies in Bibliography, The Journal of Pre-Raphaelite Studies and The Victorian Newsletter. EMAIL:

Michelangelo Zaccarello is Associate Professor of Italian Philology at the University of Verona and Director of the Masters Program in the History of Ancient Books and Publishing Techniques (MEcLAdA: Master Universitario in Economia del Libro Antico e d'Arte). His scholarly editions include his work on the poetry of Burchiello (Bologna, 2000 and Torino, 2004) and his current project, a new edition of Franco Sacchetti's Trecentonovelle. He has also edited volumes of Filologia italiana (3 [2006]) and Dante Studies (124 [2006]). His latest book, REPERTA: Indagini, recuperi, ritrovamenti di letteratura italiana antica (Verona: Fiorini), appeared in late 2008. Email: [End Page 167]

Linda Charnes is Professor of English and Western European Studies at Indiana University in Bloomington. A specialist of Shakespeare studies and early modern literature through the long seventeenth century, her publications include Notorious Identity: Materializing the Subject in Shakespeare (Harvard University Press, 1993) and Hamlet's Heirs: Shakespeare and the Politics of a New Millennium (Routledge, 2006). Her current book-length project, entitled Shakespeare and the Interactive Stage, is a study of new media and its impact on the cultural history of the "fourth wall". Email:

Lorenzo Tomasin is Associate Professor in Italian Linguistics at the University of Venice "Ca' Foscari". He has edited Testi padovani del Trecento (Padua, 2004). His books include studies of early vernacular legal language in Venice: Il volgare e la legge. Storia linguistica del diritto veneziano (Padua, 2001) and the development of the poetic language of Giosuè Carducci (1835–1907): "Classica e odierna". Studi sulla lingua di Carducci (Florence, 2007). His essays have focused on both literary and practical aspects of Italian linguistic history. His forthcoming book on language and style in eighteenth century Italian autobiography, "Scriver la vita". Lingua e stile nell'autobiografia italiana del Settecento, is at-press, and he is currently working on a linguistic history of Venice for the Carocci (Rome) series on the linguistic histories of Italian cities. EMAIL:

David Vander Muelen is Professor of English at the University of Virginia and editor of Studies in Bibliography. He devotes much of his scholarly attention to bibliographical study of the eighteenth century, as in his book Pope's Dunciad of 1728: A History and Facsimile (1991). He has published scholarly editions of works by Samuel Johnson and William Faulkner, written the prize-winning history The Bibliographical Society of the University of Virginia: The First Fifty Years (1998), and currently is preparing a bibliographical biography of the twentieth-century American book designer Warren Chappell. Among his other honors are the Alfred A. and Blanche W. Knopf Fellowship at the University of Texas, the Engelhard Lectureship at the Library of Congress, and fellowships from the Bibliographical Society of America, the National Endowment for the Humanities, and the Guggenheim Foundation. His recent article "How to Read Book History" (Studies in Bibliography 56...


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