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The Yale Journal of Criticism 16.1 (2003) 231-232

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Notes on Contributors

Matthew Biro is Associate Professor of Modern and Contemporary Art in the Department of the History of Art at the University of Michigan. His book, Anselm Kiefer and the Philosophy of Martin Heidegger, was published by Cambridge University Press in 1998. His articles and reviews have appeared in RES, Clio, New German Critique, Art Criticism, and New Art Examiner.

James Buzard teaches literature at MIT and is the author of The Beaten Track: European Tourism, Literature, and the Ways to "Culture," 1800-1918 (Oxford University Press, 1993). He is currently writing Anywhere's Nowhere: Fictions of Autoethnography in the United Kingdom. His essays have appeared in The Yale Journal of Criticism, Raritan, Victorian Studies, Modernism/Modernity, and PMLA.

Mara De Gennaro is a doctoral student in the Department of English and Comparative Literature at Columbia University. Her work has appeared in European Avant-Garde: New Perspectives and is forthcoming in the Spring 2003 issue of differences. She is completing her dissertation, "Outside of Fiction: Modernist Primitivism, 'Race,' and the Humanist Tradition."

Jed Esty is Assistant Professor in the English Department and the Unit for Criticism and Interpretive Theory at the University of Illinois. He is the author of A Shrinking Island: Modernism and National Culture in England (forthcoming, Princeton University Press) and the co-editor of Postcolonial Studies and Beyond (forthcoming, Duke University Press).

Sara Guyer is a Faculty Fellow in the Department of English and Comparative Literature at the University of California, Irvine. She is completing a book on the rhetoric of survival in romantic and post-Holocaust writing.

Aaron Jaffe is an Assistant Professor of English at the University of Louisville. He has completed a manuscript entitled High Regard: The Work of Modernism in an Age of Celebrity, a study of the poetics and cultural politics of modernist reputation, and is planning a book on literary cosmopolitanism, engagement, and obsolescence. [End Page 231]

Natalie Meisner is a Ph.D. candidate in English and Theatre at the University of Calgary and an SSHRCC Fellow. Publications include Growing Up Salty and Other Plays (Roseway, 1997),and selections in Love Poems for The Media Age, Lady Driven, and Oral Fixations. Her play Life and A Lover (1999) won a "Jessie" Award and The Canadian National Playwriting Award.

Donia Mounsef is Assistant Professor of French and Theatre Studies at Yale University. She has completed a manuscript on the body in the theatre of Bernard-Marie Koltès entitled Le Corps en délit, le théâtre de Bernard-Marie Koltès.

Joseph Roach is the Charles C. and Dorathea S. Dilley Professor of Theater at Yale. He is the author of The Player's Passion: Studies in the Science of Acting (1993) and Cities of the Dead: Circum-Atlantic Performance (1996).

Julia A. Walker is an Assistant Professor of English at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign where she also serves as an affiliate of the Unit for Criticism and Interpretive Theory. She teaches courses in modern drama and performance theory, and is currently completing a book entitled Bodies, Voices, Words: Modernism and the American Stage.




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