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About the Contributors Qavln James Campbell is music editor for Southern Cultures and is a doctoral student in history at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. His dissertation topic is Atlanta's musical life in the early twentieth century. Drew QIIpIn Faust is Annenberg Professor of History at the University of Pennsylvania. Her most recent book, Mothers ofInvention: Women ofthe Slaveholding South in theAmerican Civil War, won the Parkman and Craven Prizes and was a New York Times Notable Book of the Year. Grace Elizabeth Hale recently published Making Whiteness: The Culture ofSegregation in the South, 1890-1940. She teaches American history at the University ofVirginia and writes about southern history and modern American culture. Jacquelyn Dowd Hall isJulia Cherry Spruill Professor of History and director of the Southern Oral History Program at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. She is the author oíRevoltAgainst Chivalry: Jessie DanielAmes andthe Women's Campaign against Lynching and coauthor ofUke a Family: The Making ofa Southern Cotton Mill World. She currendy holds a Guggenheim Fellowship for a book about Katharine Du Pre Lumpkin and the politics of historical memory. Born in Virginia and raised by parents "expatriated" to North Carolina, Anne Qoodwyn Jones was trained from infancy both to revere the South's distinctiveness and to recognize the innumerable distinctions within "it." She has studied, questioned, critiqued, analyzed, and enjoyed southern cultures, focusing on gender in her writings and talks. The author of Tomorrow IsAnother Day: The Woman Writer in the South and coeditor , with Susan Donaldson, oíHauntedBodies: Gender andSouthern Texts, she also teaches at the University of Florida in Gainesville. A forthcoming book, Theory and the Good Old Boys, is about writing and southern manhood between the world wars. Fetzer Mills Jr. has worked as a journalist, a political consultant, and a security guard at Graceland. He is currendy a graduate student in southern studies at the University ofMississippi. Tom Rankin, a photographer and folklorist, is director of the Center for Documentary Studies at Duke University. His most recent book is Faulkner's WorldThe Photographs ofMartinJ. Dain. Patricia Yaeger teaches at the University ofMichigan. She is the author oíHoney-Mad Women: Emancipatory Strategies in Women's Writing, the editor of The Geography ofIdentity, and coeditor of Nationalisms and Sexualities. She has just completed a book tided Dirt andDesire: The Grotesque in Southern Women's Fiction. 118 ...

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Additional Information

ISSN
1534-1488
Print ISSN
1068-8218
Pages
p. 118
Launched on MUSE
2012-01-04
Open Access
No
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