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163 Contributors JAMES ELI ADAMS teaches in the English Department at Cornell University, where he is Director of Graduate Studies. He is the author of Dandies and Desert Saints: Styles of Victorian Masculinity (1995), the general editor of the four-volume Encyclopedia of the Victorian Era (2004), and the joint editor, with Andrew Miller, of Sexualities in Victorian Britain (1996). From 1993–2000 he co-edited Victorian Studies. He is currently at work on A History of Victorian Literature, to be published by Blackwell. NANCY ARMSTRONG is Nancy Duke Lewis Professor of English, Comparative Literature, and Modern Culture and Media at Brown University. She is the author of Desire and Domestic Fiction: A Political History of the Novel (1987),The Imaginary Puritan: Literature,Intellectual Labor,and the History of Personal Life (with Leonard Tennenhouse, 1992), Fiction in the Age of Photography:The Legacy of British Realism (2000), and How NovelsThink:The Limits of Individualism,1719–1900 (2005). JULIE F. CODELL, Professor of Art History and English,Arizona State University, has published widely onVictorian culture and colonial India. She wrote The Victorian Artist (2003); edited Genre,Gender,Race and World Cinema (2006) and Imperial Co-Histories (2003); co-edited Encounters in the Victorian Press (2004) and Orientalism Transposed (1998), currently being translated into Japanese. She is editing a book on colonial photography (2008) and writing a study of the Delhi Coronation Durbars for which she received awards from the Getty, National Endowment for the Humanities, Huntington, and American Institute of Indian Studies. NICHOLAS DALY is Chair of Modern English and American Literature at University College Dublin. He has also worked atTrinity College Dublin, at Wesleyan University, and at Dartmouth College. He is the author of Modernism, Romance,and the Fin de Siècle (1999), Literature,Technology,and Modernity (2004), and articles in ELH, Modernism/Modernity, New Formations, and Victorian Studies, among others. He is working on a book-length study of London in the 1860s. MARYSA DEMOOR is Professor of English Literature at the University of Ghent, Belgium. She has published extensively onVictorian and Edwardian culture. Her most recent book publications are Their Fair Share:Women,Power and Criticism in the Athenaeum,from Millicent Garrett Fawcett to Katherine Mansfield,1870–1920 (Ashgate, 2000) and Marketing the Author: Authorial Personae,Narrative Selves and Self-Fashioning, 1880–1930 (Palgrave, 2004).With Laurel Brake she is currently working on a Dictionary of Nineteenth Century Journalism. DENNIS DENISOFF is Research Chair in the English Department at Ryerson University and a member of the Graduate Programme in Communication and Culture atYork University and Ryerson University. He is currently editing an essay collection entitled Nineteenth-Century Childhood and the Rise of Consumer Culture for Ashgate Press. He and Lorraine Janzen Kooistra are also editing the 1890s Hypermedia Archive Project. victorian review • Volume 33 Number 1 164 CHRISTINE FERGUSON is Assistant Professor in the Department of English and Film Studies at the University of Alberta, where she teaches courses in Victorian literature and culture. Her publications include the monograph Language,Science and Popular Fiction in the Victorian Fin-de-Siecle (Ashgate, 2006) and essays in Nineteenth-Century Contexts, ELH, PMLA, and Victorian Review. MONICA FLEGEL is Assistant Professor of English at Lakehead University. Her primary field isVictorian literature and social discourse, but her research and teaching interests include children’s studies, literary theory, class and ideology , animal studies, and cultural studies. She has published on A.S. Byatt and E. Nesbit, and on child abuse in nineteenth-century England. MARIA FRAWLEY is Associate Professor of English at George Washington University, where she teaches courses in nineteenth-century British literature. She is the author of A Wider Range:Travel Writing by Women in Victorian England, Anne Brontë, and Invalidism and Identity in Victorian Britain. DONALD E. HALL is Jackson Distinguished Professor of British Literature and Chair of the Department of Foreign Languages at WestVirginia University. He is the author of numerous works onVictorian culture, current trends in gender and queer studies, and the academic profession, as well as editor of the series Victorian Critical Interventions at Ohio State University Press. His The Academic Community: A Manual for Change, which draws on Gadamerian philosophical hermeneutics, will be published by Ohio...

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Additional Information

ISSN
1923-3280
Print ISSN
0848-1512
Pages
pp. 163-166
Launched on MUSE
2015-10-07
Open Access
No
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