Christine Cornea is a lecturer in film studies at the University of Portsmouth, England. She is currently writing a broad-based book called Science Fiction Cinema (Edinburgh University Press, due 2004) and has several articles concerning the cyborg and science fiction due to appear in forthcoming anthologies.
Vincent Bohlinger is a Ph.D. candidate in film studies in the Department of Communication Arts at the University of Wisconsin–Madison.His dissertation examines the development of Socialist Realist film style in the Soviet Union.
Patrick Gonder is an instructor of English and Humanities at the College of Lake County in Grayslake, Illinois and a Ph.D. candidate in Modern Studies at the University ofWisconsin–Milwaukee.
Germaine Halegoua is a Ph.D. candidate in media and cultural studies in the Communication Arts Department at the University of Wisconsin–Madison.
Lia M. Hotchkiss is an assistant professor of English specializing in film and modernism at Central Connecticut State University. She is currently working on a project on the significance of the cyborg in David Cronenberg's films.
Caryn Murphy is a doctoral student of media and cultural studies in the Communication Arts Department at the University of Wisconsin–Madison. Her research interests include youth media, fan cultures, and generational discourse.
Kristin Thompson is an honorary fellow in the Department of Communication Arts at the University of Wisconsin–Madison. Her most recent book is Storytelling in Film and Television (Harvard University Press, 2003). She is currently writing a study of Ernst Lubitsch's silent features.