In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

  • Contributors

Stephen C. Behrendt is George Holmes Distinguished Professor of English at the University of Nebraska. He has published widely on Romantic-era British literature and culture, including most recently British Women Poets and the Romantic Writing Community (Johns Hopkins UP, 2009). He is also a widely published poet whose most recent collection of poems is History (Mid-List Press, 2005).

Teresa Bruś is an Adjunct Professor at the University of Wrocław, Poland. She has published articles on various aspects of autobiography and photography. Her book on the mind's depositories in the autobiographical writings of Louis MacNeice and Cecil Day Lewis is forthcoming in 2011.

Judith Lütge Coullie is Professor of English at the University of KwaZulu-Natal. Her publications include a collection of South African women's life writing, The Closest of Strangers (Transaction, 2006), an edited collection of critical essays on Breyten Breytenback, a.k.a. Breyten Breytenbach (Rodopi, 2004), a CD on Roy Campbell, Campbell in Context (U of KwaZulu-Natal, 2004), and an edited collection of interviews on southern African auto/biography, Selves in Question (U of Hawai'i P, 2006). Current research projects include an anthology of critical essays on Antjie Krog, the memoirs of Roy Campbell's daughters (forthcoming from Winged Lion Press in 2010), and a book on post-apartheid life writing. She is a long-time Contributing Reviewer to Biography's Reviewed Elsewhere section.

Julia Douthwaite is Professor of French at the University of Notre Dame, and the author of The Wild Girl, Natural Man, and the Monster: Dangerous Experiments in the Age of Enlightenment (U of Chicago P, 2002) and Exotic Women:Literary Heroines and Cultural Strategies in Ancien Régime France (U of Pennsylvnia P, 1992). With Mary Vidal, she co-edited the 2005 volume, The Interdisciplinary Century: Tensions and Convergences in Eighteenth-Century Art, History and Literature (Voltaire Foundation; with David Lee Rubin, she co-edited the special issues of EMF: Studies in Early Modern France dedicated to Cultural Studies, vols. 6-7 (2000-2001). She is currently writing a book entitled The Frankenstein of 1790 and Other Missing Links from Revolutionary France.

Sarah Driscoll, originally from Central Massachusetts and a graduate of Mount Holyoke College, currently resides in Scottsdale, Arizona, where she [End Page 468] is enrolled as a graduate student in American literature at Arizona State University. Sarah is currently working on her thesis, which will focus on Ernest Hemingway's relationship with Cuba, an endeavor for which she earned the Hemingway Corrigan prize in 2009.

Ursula A. Kelly is a Professor in the Faculty of Education at Memorial University, St. John's, Newfoundland, Canada. She is the author of three books: Marketing Place: Cultural Politics, Regionalism and Reading (Fernwood, 1993); Schooling Desire: Literacy, Cultural Politics and Pedagogy (Routledge, 1997); and most recently, Migration and Education in a Multicultural World: Culture, Loss and Identity (Palgrave Macmillan, 2009). She has also co-edited two collections of essays and authored numerous journal articles and book chapters. Her teaching, research, and writing interests are within cultural studies, literacies and language studies, and critical educational studies.

Mark Netzloff is Associate Professor of English at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. His publications include England's Internal Colonies: Class, Capital, and the Literature of Early Modern English Colonialism (Palgrave Macmillan, 2003) and John Norden's The Surveyor's Dialogue: A Critical Edition (Ashgate 2010).

Amy Mooney is Associate Professor at Columbia College Chicago. Her publications on issues of race and gender include "Outward Gestures: New Work by María Magdalena Campos-Pons" (Glass Curtain Gallery, 2009), and volume IV of the David Driskell series on African American Artists, Archibald J. Motley, Jr., (Pomegranate, 2004). She is a recipient of fellowships from the American Council of Learned Societies, the National Portrait Gallery, the Smithsonian American Art Museum, and the Terra Foundation for American Art. Currently, she is at work on her second book, Portraits of Noteworthy Character, a project that investigates nearly a hundred years of American performance of identity in art, etiquette manuals, style guides, and visual culture.

Natalee Popadiuk is a Registered Psychologist and Assistant Professor in the Counselling Psychology Program at the University of Victoria. She has worked...


Additional Information

Print ISSN
pp. 468-470
Launched on MUSE
Open Access
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.