- Our Contributors
Beth Widmaier Capo is an associate professor of English and gender and women’s studies at Illinois College. She is the author of Textual Contraception: Birth Control and Modern American Fiction (Ohio State University Press, 2007) and articles on Marilynne Robinson, Caresse Crosby, William Faulkner, and others.
Julianne Guillard holds a PhD degree in curriculum & instruction and women’s studies from Pennsylvania State University. She currently teaches courses on gender, sexuality, and women’s studies in departments at Virginia Commonwealth University and the University of Richmond.
Laura Haigwood received her PhD degree in literature from the University of California, Santa Cruz, and is a professor of English at Saint Mary’s College, Notre Dame, Indiana, where she has served as English department chair and Women’s Studies Program coordinator. She currently serves as the Center for Academic Innovation director, the Neal and Barbara Farrell New Faculty Mentoring Program director, and the Sophia Program in Liberal Learning Women’s Voices coordinator. Her publications include essays on Blake, Wordsworth, the Brownings, and Charlotte Brontë, as well as contributions to the Irish Women Poets Project edited by Stephen Behrendt.
Maurice Hamington is an executive dean at Lane Community College in Eugene, Oregon, and a research scholar specializing in feminist ethics. He is the author or editor of ten books, including Embodied Care (Routledge, 2004), Socializing Care, edited with Dorothy Miller (Rowman & Littlefield, 2006), and Applying Care Ethics to Business, edited with Maureen Sander-Staudt (Springer, 2011).
Carol Marshall is a member of the Spanish faculty at Truman State University. She has been reading Chicano literature since the 1970s and co-edited the Canto al Pueblo anthology in Corpus Christi in 1978. She taught both English and Spanish in Laredo, Denton, and Corpus Christi, Texas, before moving to Missouri.
Michelle Meagher is an assistant professor in the women’s studies program at the University of Alberta, where she teaches [End Page 80] courses on representation, popular culture, and the body. Kristin Rodier is a doctoral candidate working on feminist philosophy in the department of philosophy at the University of Alberta. Randelle Nixon is a doctoral student working on feminist affect in the department of sociology at the University of Alberta. Under the direction of Dr. Meagher, this teaching team taught the Women’s Studies Program’s first year course, WST 101: Representations of Girls and Women, in the fall terms of 2010 and 2011.
Robin E. Miller is a research and instruction librarian at the University of Wisconsin—Eau Claire. She holds an MS degree in library and information science from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
Grace Sikorski is professor of American Literature and gender and sexuality at Anne Arundel Community College in Arnold, Maryland. Most recently her research has focused on images of trans-masculinity, marriage debates, and ethical humanism. [End Page 81]