In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

CONTRIBUTORS LYNN M. ALEXANDER is an Associate Professor of English at the University of Tennessee at Martin. She is the co-editor of The Slaughter-House ofMammon: An Anthology of Victorian Social Protest Literature and has published on the representation of the working poor in Victorian art and literature. KATHRYN CARTER is finishing a Ph.D. (on nineteenth-century women's diaries written in Canada) at the University of Alberta where she is a member of the Orlando Project: An Integrated History of Women's Writing in the British Isles. She has taught Canadian literature and Canadian Studies at the University of Alberta and Universität Tübingen, Germany. An annotated bibliography, based on her archival doctoral research and entitled Diaries in English by Women in Canada, is forthcoming from the Canadian Research institute for the Advancement of Women. TIM DOLIN who works in the Department of English at the University of Newcastle, is the author of Mistress of the House: Women of Property in the Victorian Novel (1997). He is currently at work on a book about Dickens and Victorian painting. LESLI J. FAVOR is Assistant Professor of English at SuI Ross State University Rio Grande College. Publications include articles on Arthur Conan Doyle, Richard Hildreth, and the construction of character in fiction. Book reviews include those forthcoming in Victorian Periodials Review English Literature in Transition, 1880-1920, and The Commonwealth Novel in English. CHRISTINE FERGUSON is in her final year of the M.A. program in English Literature at the University of British Columbia, where she is completing a thesis on the literary construction of Jack the Ripper. Her last publication was entitled "Translating the Body: Walter Benjamin Among the Modern Primitives" and appeared in the Fall 1996 issue of Imprimatur: A Journal of Critical Theory. Her prime research lies in the intersection between theory, the body, and criminality. ISOBEL M. FINDLAY teaches at the University of Saskatchewan. Her major research and publications are in Victorian Studies, D.H. Lawrence, and cultural theory. She was elected President of VSAWC at the twenty-fifth annual conference of the association in Edmonton, 1996. Contributors303 CHRISTOPHER KEEP is an Assistant Professor in the Department of English at the University of Victoria. His articles, on topics ranging from nineteenth-century apocalypticism to virtual reality and hypertext have appeared or are scheduled to appear in journals such as Victorian Studies, Mosaic, Cinemas, and the Frontenac Review, and in the collections, Postmodern Apocalypse (1995) and Littérature et informatique (1995). He is currently working on a book-length study of literature and the emergent "information economy" of the late-nineteenth century. KATHLEEN McDOUGALL obtained her Ph.D. from the University of Toronto in 1995. Her thesis is entitled "Sexuality and Creativity in the 189Os: Economy of Self in the Social Organism." Her publications include "Semiotic Play at McDonald's: Food, Fakes, and Fun," in RSSl (1994), and a forthcoming book review in the University of Toronto Quarterly. MICHELLE J. MOUTON is a Ph.D. candidate at the University of North Carolina at Chapel HUl. Her dissertation examines gender, class, nationalism, and the discourse of parliamentary reform in late-Victorian fiction. DOMINIC RAINSFORD read English at University College London, where he gained his Ph.D in 1994. Before taking up his present post of Visiting Lecturer at the University of Aarhus, Denmark, he taught at a number of universities in England, Wales, Poland, and the United States. His publications include Authorship, Ethics and the Reader: Blake, Dickens, Joyce (Macmillan and St Martin's Press, 1997) and he is currently writing a book on literature, identity and the English Channel. DON RANDALL received his Ph.D from the University of Alberta in 1995. He was the 1996/97 Visiting Postdoctoral Fellow at the Calgary Institute for the Humanities, the University of Calgary, and will be a SSHRCC Postdoctoral Fellow at Queen's University beginning in the fall of 1997. His principal project at the Humanities Institute was the publication of his revised doctoral thesis, "The Imperial Boy: Hybridity, Adolescence, and the Case of Rudyard Kipling." At Queen's he will begin new work on representations of the Indian Rebellion of 1857-58. LEWIS ROBERTS is a...


Additional Information

Print ISSN
pp. 302-304
Launched on MUSE
Open Access
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.