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  • Contributors

Teodolinda Barolini is Lorenzo Da Ponte Professor of Italian at Columbia University. She is the author of Dante's Poets: Textuality and Truth in the 'Comedy' (Princeton, 1984), The Undivine Comedy: Detheologizing Dante (Princeton, 1992), and The Origins of Italian Literary Culture (Fordham, 2006). The first volume of her commentary to Dante's lyric poems was published in 2009 by Rizzoli as Rime giovanili e della 'Vita Nuova'. With H. Wayne Storey, Barolini edited Dante for the New Millennium (Fordham, 2003) and Petrarch and the Textual Origins of Interpretation (Brill, 2007). Email:

Francesco Marco Aresu studied Italian literature and Classics at the Università degli studi di Cagliari, Universität Tübingen, and Indiana University-Bloomington. He is currently pursuing a PhD in Italian at Stanford University. He has edited eighteenth-century Latin hymns for the Centro di studi filologici sardi, where he is an editor and translator. His areas of interest are medieval literature, twentieth-century poetry, and Sardinian literature. Email:

Tom Clucas recently completed an M.St. in English at St. Edmund Hall, University of Oxford. He plans to undertake doctoral work on the theme of retirement in Cowper and Wordsworth. His other publications include an essay entitled "Medicalized Sensibility: Keats and the Florence Miscellany", forthcoming in the Keats-Shelley Review. Email:

Jeffrey Todd Knight is Assistant Professor of English at the University of Michigan and Postdoctoral Fellow in the Michigan Society of Fellows. He is currently completing a book entitled Compiling Culture: Textual Assembly and the Production of Renaissance Literature, which examines early modern compilation and modern library curatorship. Email: [End Page 107]

W. Michael Johnstone is a Lecturer in the Department of English at the University of Toronto. He has published previously on Robert Browning and William Wordsworth, and has presented on Browning, Wordsworth, and Samuel Taylor Coleridge. His current research project is a scholarly edition of Wordsworth's 1850 Prelude. Email: [End Page 108]



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