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CONTRIBUTORS LYMAN ANDREWS has just published his new and selected poems. Kaleidoscope, at Calder and Boyars. He teaches at Leicester University and reviews regularly for the Sunday Times. IVAN ARGUELLES, "the son of an enigmatic Mexican painter", works at the New York Public Library. JAMES ATLAS is also a poet. His work has appeared in many periodicals. He now lives in Concord, Mass. and is on the staff of Modem Occasions. GLENN BEAUDRY runs a Montessori school in Emblem, Texas. WALTER BENJAMIN (1892-1940), friend and critic of Brecht, is the author of a number of famous essays, notably "The Writer as Producer" and "The Work of Art in the Age of Mechanical Reproduction". DAVID BRODY, the well-known labor historian, teaches at the University of California, Davis. VICTOR CONTOSKI'S Broken Treaties (New Rivers) was published this year. He and his wife have translated a great deal of modern Polish literature. Their translation of Zapolska's The Morality of Mrs. Dulski will be produced this Spring in New York. JAMES DOYLE teaches at the University of Northern Colorado. In the past he has held a number of full-time jobs with the Democratic Party of Wisconsin. Most recently, he was Administrative Assistant to the governor. BARTON R. FRIEDMAN teaches at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. His book on James Stephens has been much praised. JOHN FUEGI, who teaches at the University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, has just published a book on Brecht. He is also editor of Brecht Heute, a yearly journal of Brecht studies. ARNOLD GOLDMAN is Reader in English and American Literature and Chairman of American Studies at the University of Sussex. He has written two books on Joyce and essays on various modem American writers, including O'Neill, Dos Passos and Faulkner. He is currently compiling a BBC Radio documentary on a British army group which produced its own living newspaper plays between 1942 and 1946. GRAHAM GOOD has an excellent essay on Lukacs' Theory of the Novel in the Winter 1973 issue of Novel. He teaches at the University of British Columbia. JAMES HAZARD writes poetry and fiction, goes to the ball park, teaches in Milwaukee, and is related on his father's side to James Beam. BRIAN LEE teaches in the American Studies department at the University of Nottingham. JOSEPH LOSEY now directs movies (one on the death of Trotsky, Doll's House, etc.) and lives in London. JAMES LYNN is a Lecturer in Modern German literature at theUniversity of Southampton, has recently completed a book on Robert Musil, and is now translating T.W. Adorno's Die Konstruktion der Ästhetik. GEORGE MACBETH is one of the most published poets in England. He is a producer in the Talks Department at the BBC. WILLIAM MEISSNER grew up in Iowa and Wisconsin, has published in a number of small magazines, and now teaches at Saint Cloud State College in Minnesota. OCTAVIO PAZ is the well-known Mexican poet. CW. PECKINPAUGH is from Milwaukee and is partial to cats. His work has won awards at two recent competitions, one in Chicago and tlieother for the state of Wisconsin. SALLY PURCELL is the author of The Holly Queen (Anvil), reviewed in this issue of MR. ILMARS PURENS was born in Augsburg, Germany in 1947 of Latvian parents. Now he lives on the west side of Manhattan and drives a cab. M.L. RAINA is Reader in English at Panjab University. Recently he was Fulbright visiting scholar at Princeton after which he taught for a year at Rutgers-Newark. He has published a number ofarticles on modern English and American literature, and his book on Forster will be published in England in the near future. R. SIEBURTH is a teaching fellow in comparative literature at Harvard and has had articles in Stand and Boston Phoenix. JON SILKIN's latest book of poems is Amana Grass (Wesleyan). He's the editor of Stand and has just published an anthology of poems from that magazine, called Poetry of the Committed Individual (Gollancz and Penguin). ROGER SKRENTNY writes and teaches in Milwaukee. Other Paz translations will appear in Stations, Chelsea, and the Penguin anthology of Paz's work. CYW. TRUESDALE 174 is...


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