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  • Notes on Contributors

Lisa Carstens is a professor of English at Virginia Wesleyan College, teaching modern British literature, critical theory, gender studies, and writing. She has previously published on sexual science in Virginia Woolf’s Orlando and on the sexual politics of testimony in William Styron’s Sophie’s Choice. This article is part of a larger project on sex change and reproductive science in modernist literature and culture.

Edward Ross Dickinson completed his doctorate in 1991 at the University of California, Berkeley, and taught at Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand, and at the University of Cincinnati; he currently teaches at the University of California, Davis. He has published on child welfare policy, the history of sexuality, empires, reform movements, crime, women’s movements, and racial thought in Germany; he is currently writing about European hiking clubs.

Shane Gannon is an assistant professor in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at Mount Royal University, Calgary, Alberta, Canada. His current research and teaching interests include queering (post)colonial sexual histories of South Asia and exploring the role of citizenship in sexual governance.

Betty Luther Hillman is a PhD candidate in the history department at Yale University. Her research and teaching interests include twentieth-century U.S. history, women’s and gender history, legal history, and political culture in the 1960s. She is completing her dissertation on the politics of self-presentation in popular culture and social movements of the 1960s and 1970s.

Timothy Jones is lecturer in history at the University of Glamorgan and a member of the Centre for Gender Studies in Modern Wales. He received [End Page 212] his PhD (dissertation titled “Sex and Gender in the Church of England, 1857–1957”) from the University of Melbourne in 2007. His current research interests are in the nexus between the spiritual and the sexual in late modernity, particularly in mid-twentieth-century iterations of marital theology and sexual identity.

Derek Krueger is Joe Rosenthal Excellence Professor in the Department of Religious Studies at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. He has written on late antique and Byzantine saints’ lives, hymns, monasticism, ritual, and popular religion. He is the author of Symeon the Holy Fool (University of California, 1996) and Writing and Holiness: The Practice of Authorship in the Early Christian East (University of Pennsylvania, 2004), and the editor of Byzantine Christianity in the series A People’s History of Christianity (Fortress, 2006). [End Page 213]



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