- Notes on Contributors
Amar Acheraïou is the author of Joseph Conrad and the Reader (Palgrave 2009), Rethinking Postcolonialism (Palgrave 2008), and Questioning Hybridity, Postcolonialism and Globalization (in press, Palgrave), and the co-editor of Conrad and the Orient (forthcoming 2012).
Keith Carabine, Chair of the Joseph Conrad Society (UK) and Senior Honorary Research Fellow at the University of Kent, Canterbury, has written on Dickens, Hawthorne, Anderson, Hemingway, and Wright Morris and has published widely on Conrad. He has co-edited several volumes of essays in the Conrad: Eastern and Western Perspective series, edited Nostromo (Oxford World's Classics), Selected Stories and Three Sea Stories (Wordsworth Classics), The Mirror of the Sea and A Personal Record (Wordsworth Literary Lives) and the four volume Conrad: Critical Assessments (Helm). Rodopi issued his The Life and the Art: A Study of Joseph Conrad's "Under Western Eyes", and Pickering and Chatto his Joseph Conrad volume 1 in Lives of Victorian Literary Figures VII (2009).
Michael John Disanto is Assistant Professor of English at Algoma University and the author of Under Conrad's Eyes: The Novel as Criticism (McGill-Queen's University Press, 2009). He is the editor of Criticism of Thomas Carlyle and the co-editor, with Brian Crick, of Literary Criticism of Matthew Arnold and Selected Criticism: D.H. Lawrence, all published by Edgeways Books.
Cristina Mathews is an Associate Professor of English at Bloomsburg University of Pennsylvania. She has published articles in The Bilingual Review, Hispanic Review, and Revista de Estudios Hispánicos. A version of this article received the Joseph Conrad Society of America's Bruce Harkness Young Scholar Award.
Josiane Paccaud-huguet is Professor of Modern English Literature at Université Lumière-Lyon 2. She has published extensively on modernist authors (Conrad, James Joyce, Virginia Woolf, D. H. Lawrence, [End Page 95] Malcolm Lowry, both in France and abroad) and in psychoanalytical journals. Her latest publications include Joseph Conrad: l'écrivian et l'étrangeté de la langue (Paris, éditions Minard, 2006) and "Psychoanalysis after Freud" in Literary Theory and Criticism, An Oxford Guide (edited by Patricia Waugh, Oxford University Press, 2006). She has edited a volume on Conrad's critical reception Conrad in France (Columbia University Press Eastern European Monographs). She is currently working on a book on the modernist moment of vision.
Nic Panagopolous teaches at the University of Athens. He has published several works on Conrad, most recently a monograph on Conrad and Nietzsche. [End Page 96]