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CONTRIBUTORS WILLIAM M. BAKER is a Professor of History at the University of Lethbridge, speciaUzing in Canadian History. J.O. BAYLEN, Emeritus Professor of History, Georgia State University, is working on a biographical study of Dr. EJ. Dillon (1854-1933), long-time foreign correspondent for The Daily Telegraph. TARA BEATON is a Ph.D. candidate at York University. Her dissertation, supported by SSHRC, deals with scientific constructions of sexuality and gender in late-nineteenth-century British psychology. LISA J. FLUET is a Ph.D. candidate in English at Princeton University. Her work focuses on issues of professional Ufe and vocation as they manifest themselves in generic innovations of the late nineteenth/early twentieth-century novel. ADRIENNE E. GAVIN is a senior lecturer in English at Canterbury Christ Church University College, UK where she teaches Victorian literature and children's literature. She wrote her Ph.D. dissertation on Dickens's use of the body at the University of British Columbia and has published articles on Elizabeth GaskeU, D.H. Lawrence, and Anna SeweU. She is currently co-editing a book of critical essays on children's mystery literature and is continuing her work on SeweU and Dickens. BETH HARRIS is Adjunct Assistant Professor of art history at the Fashion Institute of Technology. She recently completed her doctorate on Victorian images of distressed seamstresses from the 1840s and contributed an essay on the Victorian painter Anna Blunden to the Dictionary of Women Artists, edited by DeUa Gaze and published by Fitzroy Dearborn in 1997. RAYMOND HUEL is a Professor in the Department of History, University of Lethbridge. He is the author of a study on Oblate missions in western Canada and is currently preparing a biography of Archbishop A.A. Taché of St Boniface. CHRISTOPHER KEEP is an Assistant Professor in the Department of English at the University of Victoria. He has published recent articles in Victorian Studies, Victorian Review, and in the collection Cyberspace Textuality: Computer Technology and Literary Theory. He is currently working on a book-length study of literature and the emergent information economy of the late-nineteenth century. Contributors227 KIRSTEN MacLEOD is in her second year of the Ph.D. program at the University of Alberta. She is currently working on a dissertation on decadence as popular culture in 189Os Britain. ELIZABETH MORRISON is completing her doctorate in EngUsh at the University of Toronto in 1998. Her dissertation is on the Victorian governess. DON RANDALL is presently completing a two-year SSHRCC postdoctoral fellowship at Queen's University, where he is researching representations of the Indian uprisings of 1857-58. He has published on Kipling in ARIEL and Texas Studies in Literature and Language. The present article was prepared during a 1996/97 feUowship at The Calgary Institute for the Humanities (University of Calgary). At the Institute he also developed his book-length study of Kipling, which is now contracted for publication by Macmillan (U.K.) in conjunction with St Martin's (U.S.A.). JANICE SCHROEDER is a SSHRC doctoral fellow in the Department of EngUsh at the University of Alberta. Her dissertation will focus on Victorian feminist writing, the periodical press, and the category of the public inreUectual. ANNE SKABARNICKI is an Associate Professor of EngUsh at the Royal MUitary CoUege of Canada. Manuscript Editor of the Carlyle Studies Annual, she has also published widely on the Carlyles and their circle. ROSEMARY T. VANARSDEL, Distinguished Professor of EngUsh, Emérita, University of Puget Sound, is editor of several books on Victorian periodical literature, the most recent being Periodicals of Queen Victoria's Empire (1996). She is a past president of the Research Society for Victorian Periodicals and author of numerous scholarly articles in North American and UK journals. JO-ANN WALLACE is Professor and Chair of the Department of English at the University of Alberta. Her interest in the cultural formations of modernism increasingly takes her to the 188Os and 1890s. Her current research is on Edith Ellis (Mrs. Havelock Ellis) and the FeUowship of the New Life. ...


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