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1 82Notes on Contributors NOTES ON CONTRIBUTORS Gary Ciuba is professor of English at Kent State University. He has published numerous essays on contemporary Southern culture, including recent contributions to The Flannery O'Connor Bulletin and to A Reader's Companion to Cormac McCarthy. Paul Dumouchel is professor of philosophy at the University of QuébecMontr éal. Author of numerous articles and co-edited volumes, his books include Comprendre pour agir: Violences, victimes, et vengeance, Emotions: Essai sur le corps et le social, and, with Paul Klibansky, Tolerance, Pluralisme, et histoire. Jean-Pierre Dupuy teaches social sciences and literature at Stanford University and at the Ecole Polytechnique in Paris. His numerous books include Le Sacrifice et l'envie, La Panique, Libéralisme etjustice sociale, and most recently, Avons-nous oublié le mal: Penser lapolitique après le 11 septembre. Gary Ernst is assistant professor of English at Rogers State University in Oklahoma. His essay is a chapter in a book-length project on satire and scapegoating in Restoration England. George Erving is completing his doctoral dissertation on Samuel Taylor Coleridge and the culture ofreligious dissent in late 18th Century Britain in the Department ofEnglish at the University of Washington. He teaches at the University of Puget Sound. Stephen L. Gardner is Assistant Professor ofPhilosophy at The University ofTulsa, and the author ofMyths ofFreedom: Equality, Modern Thought, and Philosophical Radicalism. Notes on Contributors1 83 Peter Goldman is an Assistant Professor ofEnglish at Westminster College in Salt Lake City, Utah. He has published articles on mimetic theory, John Bunyan, and English Renaissance literature. His current project is a book entitled Shakespeare and the Problem ofIconoclasm. Antonio Machuco Rosa teaches at Universidade Lusófona-Lisbon, and is a researcher at CECL—Universidade—NovaLisbon. His publications include "Distributed causation and emergence in finite models," Interact 1, In http://interact.com.pt, and Internet: A History, E.U.L,.Lisbon. Wolfgang Palaver is professor of Catholic social teaching at the Institute for Systematic Theology, University of Innsbruck. He is the author of Politik und Religion bei Thomas Hobbes: Eine Kritik aus der Sicht der Theorie René Girarás, Die mythischen Quellen des Politischen: Carl Schmitts Freund-Feind-Theorie, and René Girarás mimetische Theorie: Im Kontext kulturtheoretischer undgesellschaftspolitischer Fragen. Guido Vanheeswijck is Professor of Metaphysics and Philosophy of Culture at the University of Antwerp and the Catholic University of Louvain. His most recent books are Dionysus ofde gekruisigde: Girará versus Nietzsche over áe kern van het christenáom and Voorbij het onbehagen: Ressentiment en christenáom. ...

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Additional Information

ISSN
1930-1200
Print ISSN
1075-7201
Pages
pp. 182-183
Launched on MUSE
2011-01-26
Open Access
No
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