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CONTRIBUTORS SUSAN P. Casteras, Assistant Curator of Paintings at the Yale Center for British Art, specializes in Victorian art and has written several books and exhibition catalogues on the subject. She has also organized numerous Victorian art exhibitions at Yale and elsewhere, including the forthcoming "Pocket Cathedrals": Pre-Raphaelite Book Illustration (Yale, 3 March-5 May 1991). Her latest book is English Pre-RaphaeStism and Its Reception in America in the Nineteenth Century; recently she won an NEH Fellowship to pursue research on Victorian religious painting. JUUE F. Codell will become Director of the School of Art at the University of Montana in 1991. She has published numerous articles on Victorian painting and art periodicals in such journals as Victorian Studies, Victorian Periodicals Review, Journal of Pre-Raphaelite andAesthetic Studies, and the Journal ofPopular Culture. Her forthcoming articles are on artists and professional societies, 1870-1914, and on readingbody imageryin Pre-Raphaelite painting. TRACY C. Davis, Andrew W. Mellon Faculty Fellow, Harvard University, and Assistant Professor in Theatre and English, Northwestern University, is the.North American editor of Routledge's series on Gender and Theatre. She has published articles on nineteenthand twentieth-century sexual politics, theatre reception, the acting profession, historiography, popular culture, and feminist theatre in a wide variety of journals and collections. A book entitledActresses as Working Women: TheirSocialIdentity in Victorian Culture is in the press. Her current research focuses on the economic history of the Victorian theatre. LEN FlNDLAY's principal interests are nineteenth-century literature and literary theory. He has essays on specifically Victorian topics forthcoming in Victorian Poetry, Comparative Literature, and University of Toronto Quarterly, and is currently working on the relation of language to culture and national identity during the French Revolution. Catherine Harland is Associate Professor of English at Queen's University. She is the author of Mark Rutherford: The Mind and Art of William Hale White and articles on Victorian literature. PETER Hinchcuffe teaches English at St. Jerome's College, University of Waterloo. He has published on Canadian and British writers, both Victorian and modern, and he is a fiction editor for The New Quarterly. CHRIS HOSGOOD is a member of the History Department at the University of Lethbridge. Apart from his work on shopkeepers (the doughty "pigmies of commerce"), he is also struggling with a piece on the "language of business" in Victorian England. Christopher Kent is a professor of History at the University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, a member of the Editorial Advisory board of Victorian Review, and a former 118Victorian Review and Democracy in Mid-Victorian England, and a number of articles on Victorian bohemia, the novel and history, and historiography in Victorian Studies and elsewhere. He is currently writing a book on Michel Foucault and history. I. S. MacLaREN's teaching interests include the literature and art of exploration and travel, Canadian Literature and Canadian Studies. He currently serves as Managing Editor of Alberta: Studies in the Arts and Sciences, and has served as guest editor of Ariel 21.4 (October 1990), an issue devoted to travel literature. JULIET McMaster is a University Professor at the University ofAlberta, and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada. She is the author of Thackeray: The Major Novels, Jane Austen in Love, TroUope's PaUiser Novels, and Dickens At Designer, and co-author with Rowland McMaster of The Novel From Sterne to James. She is currently working on a study of the relation of body to character in the eighteenth-century novel. Hans Ostrom teaches at the University of Puget Sound. He has co-edited Leigh Hunt: A Reference Guide (1986), and contributed essays to the Victorian Encyclopedia and the four-volume British Literary Magazines. His book, Lives and Moments:An Introduction to Short Fiction, will be published by Holt, Rinehart, and Winston in 1991. Richard Price is Professor and Chair of the Department of History at the University of Maryland, College Park. He has written extensively on British labor history. His latest book, Labour and British Society 1780-1980. An Interpretive History, was published in 1986. Ronald Rees is Adjunct Professor in the Department of Geography at the University of Saskatchewan. His publications include Land of Earth and Sky: Landscape...


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