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Radical History Review 83 (2002) 215-216



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Notes on Contributors


Tina Campt is an assistant professor in the Women's Studies Department at the University of California, Santa Cruz.

Dipesh Chakrabarty teaches in the Department of South Asian Languages and Civilizations at the University of Chicago. He is the author of Provincializing Europe (2000).

Rita C.-K. Chin is assistant professor of history at Oberlin College. She teaches courses on Central Europe, transnationalism, and cultural and intellectual history. She is currently completing her book Imagining a Multicultural Germany: Immigration, Minority Artists, and the Expansion of National Identity, 1955-1990.

Duane Corpis teaches history at Georgia State University. He is a member of the Radical History Review editorial collective.

Richard L. Derderian is assistant professor of history at the National University of Singapore. His articles on cultural productions by second-generation Algerians in France have appeared in Contemporary French Civilization, Hommes et Migrations, and Post-Colonial Cultures in France. He is currently revising a manuscript on collective memory, national identity, and France's North African immigrant community.

Ian Christopher Fletcher teaches British and world history at Georgia State University. His publications include European Imperialism, 1830-1930 (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.

Amitav Ghosh is one of the most widely known Indians writing in English today. His books include The Circle of Reason (1986), The Shadow Lines (1988), In an Antique Land (1992), The Calcutta Chromosome (1996), Dancing in Cambodia (1998), and, most recently, The Glass Palace (2001). He also writes regularly for the New Yorker magazine.

John Grech is an artist and a writer whose latest work, Sharkfeed (www.abc.net.au/sharkfeed), was completed for the Australian Broadcasting Corporation in July 2000. He is presently attached to the University of Amsterdam, where he is undertaking research toward a Ph.D. from the University of Technology, Sydney.

Rachel T. Greenwald is visiting assistant professor of European history at the University of Wyoming. She is currently working on a project that explores developments in German nationality and citizenship as Turkish guest workers and their families settled in the Federal Republic during the 1970s and 1980s.

Matthew Frye Jacobson is professor of American studies and history at Yale University. He is also the author of Barbarian Virtues: The United States Encounters Foreign Peoples at Home and Abroad, 1876-1917 (2000); Whiteness of a Different Color: European Immigrants and the Alchemy of Race (1998); and Special Sorrows: The Diasporic Imagination of Irish, Polish, and Jewish Immigrants in the United States (1995). His graduate offerings include seminars on "race," immigration, and cultural history.

R. J. Lambrose has just completed a history of—you guessed it—the Psychic Friends Network. You can listen to the book for only $2.99 per minute by calling 1-800-RJL-HIST.

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 of interracial trade unionism in the United States and South Africa.

Laura E. Nym Mayhall is assistant professor of history at the Catholic University of America. She is coeditor of Women's Suffrage in the British Empire: Citizenship, Nation, and Race (2000) and author of Rethinking Suffrage: Gender and Citizenship in Britain, 1860-1930 (forthcoming).

Joseph B. Perry recently completed his dissertation titled "The Private Life of the Nation: Christmas and the Invention of Modern Germany" at the University of Illinois at Urbana- Champaign.

Catherine Raissiguier teaches women's studies at the University of Cincinnati. Her research and scholarly interests include feminist theory, gender and immigration, women's education, and sexual politics. The author of Becoming Women/Becoming Workers: Identity Formation in a French High School (1994), she is currently at work on a book tentatively entitled "Gender, Migration, and the French Republic: The Case of the Sans-Papiers...

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Additional Information

ISSN
1534-1453
Print ISSN
0163-6545
Pages
pp. 215-216
Launched on MUSE
2002-05-01
Open Access
No
Archive Status
Archived 2004
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