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C ontribu tor s Katherine Binhammer is an Associate Professor in the Department of English and Film Studies at die University of Alberta where she specializes in eighteenth-century cultural studies and die history of sexuality. She has written two articles on lesbian history in the eighteendi century: "The 'Singular Propensity' of Sensibility's Extremities; Or, Female Same-Sex Desire and die Eroticisation of Pain in Late Eighteenth-Century British Culture" (GLQ:Journalof Gay andLesbian Studies, 2003) and "Female Homosociality and die Exchange of Men: The Case of Mary Robinson" (Lesbian Dames in the Eighteenth Century, forthcoming). Her current project, "The Epistemology of Seduction," reads seduction narratives in the eighteendi century to query their configuration of new forms of female knowledge. Dr. Nadya Chishty-Mujahid is Assistant Professor of English at the University of North Alabama located in Florence, Alabama. She specializes in Renaissance non-dramatic literature (specifically Spenser and Milton), Renaissance epic, and nineteenth-century English and American literature. She received her doctorate in 2002 from McGiIl University, Montreal; her doctoral dissertation focused on issues of identity and character in Edmund Spenser's FaerieQueene. Alison Halsall teaches at York University. She recently defended her dissertation , which is entided "Rendering Siddall: H. D's version of the PreRaphaelite 'cult of youthful beauty.'" Albert D. Pionke teaches in the department of English and Comparative Literature at the University of Cincinnati. He is the audior of Plots of Opportunity: Representing Conspiracy in Victorian England He is currently researching the practice and representation of elite public ritual in nineteenui-century Britain. Janice Schroeder is an Assistant Professor in die Department of English at Carleton University, Ottawa. She has published on Victorian women's journalism in Victorian Periodicals Review and Nineteenth-Century Contexts. Victorian Review (2004)1 17 Contributors Marjorie Stone is the Co-Director, Adantic Metropolis Centre of Excellence and Professor of English and Women's Studies at Dalhousie University. Beth Torgerson received her PLD. in English from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Her book, Reading the Bront√ęBody: Disease, Desire, andthe Constraints of Culture, is forthcoming from Palgrave Macmillan (May 2005). Her scholarly work has appeared in DisabilitiesStudiesQuarterly, and her poetry has appeared in The Texas Review, Plains Song Review, and several anthologies. She is currendy an assistant professor at Flagler College in St Augustine, Florida BruceWyse currendy teaches at Wilfrid Laurier University and is working on representations of mesmerism, hypnotism, trance and clairvoyance in nineteenth-century British literature. 118volume 30 number 2 ...


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