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Contributors Susan Bauman received her Ph. D. (Queen's University) in 2002. Her research focuses on the nineteenth-century reception of the Brontes' poetry. Whüe writing her thesis, Susan uncovered a Httle-known review of the Brontë Poemsin The Christian Remembrancer. Susan's transcription of this review and her article, '"Veritable Utterances': Mid-Victorian Interpretations of Emüy Bronte's Poetry," appear in BrontëStudies 27 (3). Along with the Brontes, Susan's research interests also include nineteenth-century women poets and Victorian Hterary criticism of women writers. At present, Susan is a sessional instructor at the University of Regina. D. M. R. Bentley is a Professor of EngHsh at the University of Western Ontario. A speciaHst in Canadian Uterature and Victorian Uterature and painting, he has taught and pubHshed extensively in both fields, as weU as on matters of professional concern such as the connection between teaching and research and the current situation of the Arts and Humanities in Canada. Among his current projects are a study of the relationship between Canadian Uterature and architecture and essays on the work of Dante Gabriel Rossetti, WilHam Morris, and odier Pre-RaphaeHtes. His "The Confederation Group of Canadian Poets, 1880-1897" is forthcoming from the University of Toronto Press. Robert Brazeau is an assistant professor of EngHsh at the University of Alberta. He has pubHshed scholarly articles on Thomas KinseUa, Seamus Heaney, Brian Friel, and Medbh McGuckian, and has forthcoming papers on Derek Walcott,J.M Synge, Maria Edgeworth, and Victorian Irish nationaHsm . He is currently completing a book titled OmnivorousNationalism and the Irish Press. Robert Breton is an Instructor of EngHsh at the University of British Columbia. He has recently pubHshed articles on William Morris and George OrweU. George Levine's most recent book is Dying to Know: ScientificEpistemology andNarrative in Vidorian Enghnd. He has written extensively on Victorian Uterature, science and culture and is currendy working on a book to be caUed "The Uses of Darwin." Victorian Review (2004)117 Contributors Kirsten MacLeod is a SSHRCC post-doctoral feUow at the University of Alberta where she is working on Aestheticism and Decadence in American Modernism. Her edition of Marie CoreUi's Wormwood, a popular counterdecadent novel, will be pubHshed by Broadview Press in February 2004. James Najarían is an Associate Professor of EngHsh at Boston CoUege. He is the author of Vidorian Keats: Manliness, Sexuality, andDesire (Palgrave Macmillan, 2002) and he is presently working on a study of the idea of the 'minor poet' in the nineteenth century. Natalie Neill is a PhD candidate in EngHsh at York University whose interests include late eighteenth- and nineteenth-century Uterature and film studies. Her current research concerns Romantic and Victorian Hterary representations of the woman reader. Francis O'Gorman is Senior Lecturer in Victorian Literature at the University of Leeds, UK. His books includeJohn Ruskin (1999), Ute Ruskin: New Contexts (2001), Blackwell's CriticalGuide to the Vidorian Novel (2002), Vidorian Poetry: AnAnnotatedAnthology (2004), and the co-edited coUections, Ruskin and Gender (with Dinah Birch, 2002), and The Victorians andthe Eighteenth Century: Reassessing the Tradition (with Katherine Turner, 2003). J. Russell Perkin is a Professor of EngHsh at Saint Mary's University. He is the author of A Reception-History of George Eliot's Fidion (1990, 1995), and of articles on Thackeray and other Victorian writers. PatriciaVaras is a professor in the Spanish Department and Latin American Studies at Wülamette University. She has contributed to several anthologies and has pubHshed extensively on Latin American Uterature and film, modernity, and women's Uterature. She has written Us mascaras de Delmira Agustini (Montevideo: Vintén, 2003) and Narrativay culturapopular (Quito: Abrapalabra, 1993). She is currendy working on historical fiction by Latin American women. 118volume 30 number 1 ...


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