Brock Adams’s first collection of stories, “Gulf,” is being published this year.
Denis Donoghue’s most recent book is On Eloquence. A selection of his essays on Irish themes is in production.
Steven D. Ealy is a senior fellow at the Liberty Fund. He edited Willmoore Kendall’s correspondence with Eric Voegelin.
Ernest J. Finney lives and writes in Sierra County, California. His third book of short stories, “Sequoia Gardens,” is scheduled for publication in October.
Joan Givner is the author of two biographies, two novels, several collections of short stories, and a series of children’s novels. She is best known for her biography of Katherine Anne Porter.
David Heddendorf’s fiction and nonfiction have appeared in the Southern Review, Passages North, the Sewanee Review, and elsewhere. A selection of his stories appeared under the title Meridian Stories in 2007.
Nancy Revelle Johnson, a historian with a special interest in women’s history, has regularly reviewed memoirs for the SR for many years.
Frank Kersnowski has contributed criticism to this magazine since 1973, chiefly on the literature of Ireland.
James F. Kilroy is professor emeritus in the English department at Tulane University. Though he usually writes on Irish literature, Mr. Kilroy’s most recent book is on the nineteenth-century English novel.
Robert Lacy is a frequent contributor of personal essays and reviews to the SR. His essays and short fiction have appeared in numerous magazines and journals.
Mel Livatino has retired from the English department at Truman College in Chicago. The essay in this issue is his third to appear in these pages.
Mairi MacInnes is a woman of letters whose work—fiction, poetry, essays, and reviews—has been regularly appearing in the Sewanee Review since 1994.
Kathryn Oliver Mills professes French at the University of the South. She is now completing a book-length manuscript entitled “Formal Revolution in the Work Baudelaire and Flaubert.”
John Rees Moore edited the Hollins Critic for many years. His reviews have been appearing in the SR since 1975.
Merritt Moseley began his reports on the Booker Prize in 1993, inventing this department at the Sewanee Review, which partly resulted in his Booker Prize Novels in the Dictionary of Literary Biography (2006).
Jason Peters is the editor of Wendell Berry: Life and Work (2007) and is now working on editing a book of essays about the Agrarians. He has an essay on Flannery O’Connor soon forthcoming in Shenandoah.
Sanford Pinsker is a professor of humanities, emeritus, at Franklin and Marshall College. He is now living in south Florida and writing his memoirs.
Dawn Potter’s Tracing Paradise: Two Years in Harmony with John Milton was awarded the Maine Literary Award in Nonfiction for 2010. Her poetry and prose continue to be widely published.
F. D. Reeve is a man of letters whose work has often appeared in the SR for the past three decades.
Earl Rovit’s reviews and reminiscences have regularly been published in this magazine since 1985.
Floyd Skloot will publish his seventh collection of poetry and first collection of stories next year.
Nikolai Slivka is a freelance writer living and working in Palo Alto, California.
Donald Stone, professor of English, emeritus, at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York, has been a visiting professor at the University of Peking of late.
Cushing Strout continues to pursue his interest in English detective fiction and will soon review P. D. James’s latest book.
Edwin M. Yoder, Jr., has long been an editor and columnist in Washington. His novel Lions at Lamb House was published in 2007. He earned the Andrew Lytle prize from the SR in 2003 for his story “Blackmail.” [End Page xcviii]