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Radical History Review 82 (2002) 221-222



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Notes On Contributors


Judith A. Allen is professor of gender studies and history and chair of gender studies at Indiana University. She is author of Sex and Secrets: Crimes Involving Australian Women since 1880 (1990), Rose Scott: Vision and Revision in Feminism, 1880-1925 (1994), and she is completing Gilman's Feminism: Sexuality, History, and Progressivism, to be published by the University of Chicago Press.

Sharon Block is assistant professor of history at the University of California, Irvine. She cochaired the MCEAS/OIEACH Conference on Sexuality in Early America held in Philadelphia, June 2001. She has an essay on black and white women's reactions to sexual coercion in Martha Hodes's Sex, Love, Race: Crossing Boundaries in North American History (1998). Her book He Said I Must: Sexual Coercion in Early America will be published with the Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture imprint at the University of North Carolina Press sometime in the next few years.

Carly Butler completed her undergraduate degree in art history and sociology at the University of Leeds, and her M.A. in post-war and contemporary art at Sotheby's Institute, London, England. Her thesis "Translating Exile" explored issues of identity surrounding Iranian women artists. She has worked in various public and private galleries in both Canada and the United Kingdom and is currently living in Toronto where she focuses on writing and curating.

Christopher Capozzola is an instructor in the Department of American Literature and Civilization at Middlebury College. He earned his Ph.D. in history from Columbia University in 2002, where he wrote his dissertation on political obligation in the United States in World War I. His essays and reviews have also appeared in American Quarterly, the Nation, and the Progressive.

Max Elbaum, a former member of SDS, was active in the new communist movement in the 1970s and 1980s and was the managing editor of Crossroads magazine in the 1990s. He is the author of Revolution in the Air: Sixties Radicals Turn to Lenin, Mao, and Che (2002).

Ian C. Fletcher teaches British and world history at Georgia State University. His publications include European Imperialism, 1830-1930: Climax and Contradiction (1999), coedited with Alice L. Conklin, and Women's Suffrage in the British Empire: Citizenship, Nation, and Race (2000), coedited with Philippa Levine and Laura Mayhall. He is a member of the Radical History Review editorial collective.

Kanishka Goonewardena is an assistant professor in the Program in Planning, Department of Georgraphy, University of Toronto, teaching urban design, cultural studies, and critical theory, writing on globalization, postmodernism, urbanism, and nationalism in Sri Lanka, Los Angeles, and Toronto.

Jacqueline M. Keil received her Ph.D. in sociology from Ohio State University and is currently an assistant professor in the Department of Sociology at Kean University in New Jersey. Previously she was on the faculty of the Department of Sociology at Roanoke College in Viriginia. Her research interests include comparative labor studies.

Thomas J. Keil is professor of sociology in the Department of Social and Behavioral Studies at Arizona State University West. He received his Ph.D. in sociology from Temple University and previously held academic appointments at Gettysburg College and at the University of Louisville. From 1992-93 he was a Fulbright Senior Scholar in Sociology at the University of Bucharest, Romania, and conducted research at the Center for Urban and Regional Sociology and the Center for the Study of the Quality of Life in Bucharest. He presently is writing a monograph on the post-1989 period in Romania.

R. J. Lambrose is currently reviewing his c.v.

Alex Lichtenstein is associate professor of history at Florida International University in Miami. He is the author of Twice the Work of Free Labor: The Political Economy of Convict Labor in the New South (1996). He has recently embarked on a comparative study of the history interracial trade unionism in the United States and South Africa.

Haleh Niazmand (cover design), Iranian born artist and activist, has worked in a variety of media and disciplines, including painting, sculpture, installation, and video. She has designed...

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Additional Information

ISSN
1534-1453
Print ISSN
0163-6545
Pages
pp. 221-222
Launched on MUSE
2002-02-01
Open Access
No
Archive Status
Archived 2004
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