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  • Contributors

Andrea Adolph <> is Director of Academic Affairs and Associate Professor of English at the New Kensington campus of Penn State University. Her book, Food and Femininity in Twentieth-Century British Women’s Fiction, was published in 2009 by Ashgate. Her current project examines narrative intersections of desire and public discourse in World War II-era Britain.

Sara Bryant <> is a doctoral candidate in English at the University of Virginia. She is completing a dissertation, “Voicing Modernism: Talk, Technology, and Aesthetics,” which traces how verbal and visual arts engage with technologies of voice from the 1920s to the beginning of World War II.

Anne Cunningham <> is a Ph.D. candidate in Comparative Literature in the Department of Cultural Analysis and Theory at Stony Brook University. She is working on her dissertation, which examines novels by female modernists published during the interwar period that are representative of a distinct aesthetic and rhetoric of failure.

Anne E. Fernald <> is the author of Virginia Woolf: Feminism and the Reader (2006) and the editor of the forthcoming textual edition of Mrs. Dalloway (2014). She has published articles on Woolf, D. H. Lawrence, and modernism generally in Feminist Studies, MFS, and elsewhere. Her longstanding interest in the essay informs her work as co-editor of The Norton Reader. She is also the author of the literary blog Fernham. She teaches at Fordham University’s Lincoln Center Campus in New York City.

Jane Garrity <> is an Associate Professor in the English Department at the University of Colorado at Boulder. She is the author of Step-Daughters of England: British Women Modernists and the National Imaginary (2003); the co-editor, with Laura Doan, of Sapphic Modernities: Sexuality, Women, and National Culture (2006); and the editor of a special issue on “Queer Space,” for ELN: English Language Notes (2007). She is currently at work on a book titled Fashioning Bloomsbury.

Ambreen Hai <> is author of Making Words Matter: The Agency of Colonial and Postcolonial Literature (2009), and articles on Kipling, Forster, Rushdie, Bapsi Sidhwa, Jhumpa Lahiri, and the ethics of postcolonial memoir. Among her work in progress is a book on domestic servitude in contemporary postcolonial and [End Page 461] transnational literatures, with a focus on South Asia. She is Associate Professor of English at Smith College and affiliated with the Program in Women’s & Gender Studies.

Rowena Kennedy-Epstein <> is the editor of Muriel Rukeyser’s Savage Coast (2013) and “Barcelona, 1936” & Selections from the Spanish Civil War Archive (2011). Her article, “‘Whose Fires Would Not Stop’ Muriel Rukeyser and the Spanish Civil War, 1936–1976,” is forthcoming from the Journal of Narrative Theory. She is a Ph.D. candidate in English at The Graduate Center, CUNY.

Urmila Seshagiri <> is the author of Race and the Modernist Imagination (2010). Her work has appeared in MFS, Modernism/modernity, Cultural Critique, Woolf Studies Annual, and The Journal of Asian American Studies. She is at work on a study about the legacy of modernist aesthetics in contemporary literature and culture. Seshagiri is Associate Professor of English at the University of Tennessee.

Aimee Armande Wilson <> is a doctoral candidate in the English Department at Florida State University. Her research interests include transatlantic modernism, periodical studies, and theories of gender and sexuality. She is currently at work on a dissertation that examines the influence of modernist aesthetics on the birth control movements in England and the United States. [End Page 462]



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