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Contributor Notes G. E. M. Anscombe is Professor of Philosophy Emeritus at Cambridge University, an Honorary Fellow of St. Hugh's College, Oxford, an Honorary Member oftheAmericanAcademy ofArts and Sciences, a member of the British Academy, and a Logos editorial board member. She has taught at Somerville College, at Oxford, the University ofMichigan, the University of Chicago, the University of Minnesota, the University of Pennsylvania, and Johns Hopkins University . She has translated and co-edited the posthumous works of Ludwig Wittgenstein. Her other publications include Intention (1957), An Introduction toWittgenstein's Tractatus (1959), Three Philosophers (with P. T. Geach, 1961), and her three volumes of Collected Philosophical Papers (1981; Vol. I: From Parmenides to Wittgenstein, Vol. II: Metaphysics and the Philosophy ofMind,Yo\. Ill: Ethics, Religion, and Politics). William T. Cavanaugh is Assistant Professor ofTheology at the University of St.Thomas, and author of Torture and Eucharist-.Theology, Politics, and the Body ofChrist (Oxford: Blackwell, 1998). J. L. A. Garcia, Professor ofPhilosophy at Rutgers University—New Brunswick, has taught at the University of Notre Dame and at Georgetown University, has held appointments at the Kennedy Institute ofEthics and at Harvard University's Program in Ethics and the Professions, and is a member of the Logos editorial board. During 1999—2000, he will be a Research Fellow in Boston University's Institute on Race and Social Division. His work has appeared in dozens ofphilosophical journals, collections, and reference works as well as in the magazines New Oxford Review and First Things. LOGOS 2:3 SUMMER I 999 2o4 LOGOS Kathleen Burk Henderson, Ph.D., is a writer, poet, and lecturer in Dallas, Texas. She is the featured poet in Volume II, Issue I (Summer 1999) of The Melic Review ( Maria Poggi Johnson is Assistant Professor ofTheology at the University of Scranton. She holds degrees from Oxford University and the University ofVirginia, and has published articles on religion and culture inVictorian England. Michael Allen Mikolajczak, chair ofthe Department of English at the University of St. Thomas, is a member of the editorial board of Renascence and Logos and served as chair of the publications committee of the Conference on Christianity and Literature. For twenty years he was involved with Seventeenth-Century News as associate editor and then editor and was the founding editor oíLogos. He has published an analytical bibliography ofrare volumes from the Renaissance with the University ofWisconsin as well as articles on Milton, Shakespeare, Herbert,Walker Percy, and RichardWilbur. Richard Rortyjoined the Department ofComparative Literature at Stanford University for a five-year appointment beginning in 1999, after retiring from his position as Professor at the University ofVirginia. Rorty, a historian of philosophy, began his career as an analytic philosopher but in recent years has examined the ethical consequences ofliterary study. In 1 996—97 Rorty was a visiting fellow at the Stanford Humanities Center studyingAmerican attitudes toward sin and socialism. His many published books include Achieving Our Country: Leftist Thought in Twentieth-Century America (1998), Objectivity, Relativism, andTruth (1991), Essays on Heidegger and Others (1991), Contingency, Irony, and Solidarity (1989), Consequences ofPragmatism (1982), and Philosophy ofNature (1979). John Searle is Mills Professor of Philosophy of Mind and Language at the University of California, Berkeley. He has held visiting CONTRIBUTOR notes 20G professorships in the United States, England, Germany, Italy and France. He is a member of the American Academy ofArts and Sciences and past president of the Pacific Division of the American PhilosophicalAssociation. His numerous articles and books include The Mystery of Consciousness (1997); The Construction ofSocial Reality (199c); Minds, Brains, and Science (1984); Intentionality (1983); Expression and Meaning (1979), and Speech Acts (1969). Thomas D. Sullivan is Professor ofPhilosophy at the University of St.Thomas, where he holds theAquinas Chair in Philosophy andTheology . He has published numerous articles on metaphysics, the philosophy of religion, the philosophy of logic, and ethics. He is currently working on a book with Sandra Menssen (Evil, Revelation, and theAgnostic Inquirer:A Nonstandard PhilosophicalApproach) and on one with Russell Pannier and Jeremiah Reedy (De Ente et Essentia: An Introduction to Aquinas' Basic Ontology). ...


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