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  • Contributors

Brad Bannon is a Postdoctoral Fellow in the Department of Literature and Language at East Tennessee State University. He recently completed his Ph.D. degree with a dissertation entitled "Coleridge, Edwards, and the American Religion," the text of which is currently under revision for publication in book form.

Laura Barberan Reinares is Assistant Professor of English and Literature at the Bronx Community College at the City University of New York. She holds the degree of Profesora de Lengua Inglesa from the National University of Córdoba, Argentina, and a doctorate in Twentieth-Century Postcolonial/Transnational Literatures and Irish Literature from Georgia State University. Her work has been featured in College Teaching and the South Atlantic Review. She is currently working on a book that analyzes sex trafficking in postcolonial literature.

Shelly Brivic, of Temple University, has written five books on Joyce, the latest of which is Joyce Through Lacan and Žižek: Explorations. He has also published Tears of Rage: The Racial Interface of Modern American Fiction: Faulkner, Wright, Pynchon, Morrison. He is now completing Revolutionary Damnation: Badiou and Irish Fiction from Joyce to Enright.

Enda Duffy is Professor of English and Comparative Literature at the University of California, Santa Barbara. He is the author of The Subaltern Ulysses and The Speed Handbook: Velocity, Pleasure, Modernism, which was the co-winner of the 2010 Modernist Studies Association Book Prize. In 2011, he co-edited, with Maurizia Boscagli, Joyce, Benjamin and Magical Urbanism, volume 21 in the European Joyce Studies series. He is working on a book on modernist energy and stress.

Leah Culligan Flack is Assistant Professor of English at Marquette University. She teaches courses in modernism, British, Irish, and Russian literature, and the western literary tradition. She is completing a book manuscript that constructs a new network of published and unpublished texts to track how and why the Homeric epics served as protean interlocutors that accommodated a dizzying range of international modernist projects, from Ezra Pound's epic "poem including history" in The Cantos and H. D.'s epic of post-World-War-II identity, Helen in Egypt, through James Joyce's and Osip Mandelstam's attacks on the censors who tried to destroy their voices. This project argues that modernist writers across Europe did not flee from their eras into an idealized classical past signified by Homer; rather, they adapted the Homeric epics to develop their unique modernist aesthetics and to address some of the most urgent sociopolitical [End Page 575] problems of their era from war, racial hatred, and empire to tyranny and censorship.

Garry Leonard is Professor of English and Film at the University of Toronto. He is the author of Reading "Dubliners" Again: A Lacanian Perspective, Advertising and Commodity Culture in James Joyce, and recent essays on Joyce and Jean Rhys. He is currently working on a book entitled Writing With Lightning: Modernism and Modernity at the Movies.

Simon Loekle lives in New York City, where he is known for his presentations on Joyce and other authors. His "dazibao" on matters Joycean have appeared in the newsletters of the James Joyce Society and are a regular feature of the James Joyce Quarterly.

Terence Matthews has been a licensed trial attorney in Sarasota, Florida, since 1979, and he is an independent researcher and photographer of all things Joycean.

John McCombe is Associate Professor of English at the University of Dayton. He specializes in Modern British Literature, Film, and Popular Music Studies. He has published more than a dozen articles in publications such as Cinema Journal, Journal of Modern Literature, and The Henry James Review. This is the second time his work has appeared in the JJQ.

Tyrus Miller is Vice Provost and Dean of Graduate Studies and Professor of Literature at the University of California at Santa Cruz. His books include Late Modernism: Politics, Fiction, and the Arts Between the World Wars and Singular Examples: Artistic Politics and the Neo-Avant-Garde.

Ira Nadel, Professor of English at the University of British Columbia, is the author of Joyce and the Jews and several biographies including lives of Leonard Cohen, Tom Stoppard, and David Mamet. The title of his new book, to appear in 2013, is...


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