In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

159 Contributors David Andrews is Associate Professor of Economics at the State University of NewYork at Oswego. He is the author of a forthcoming book on John Maynard Keynes and philosophy. Simon Avery is Senior Lecturer in English Literature at the University of Westminster, London, UK. He is the co-author of Elizabeth Barrett Browning (with Rebecca Stott, 2003) and editor of the volume on the Brownings in Pickering and Chatto’s Lives of Victorian Literary Figures series (2004). He is currently working on a political biography of Barrett Browning and completing a critical study ofThomas Hardy. Dorothy Barenscott is a doctoral candidate in the Department of Art History,Visual Art andTheory at the University of British Columbia. Her interdisciplinary research interests relate to technologies of vision intersecting with moments of national trauma and memory in contemporary and late nineteenth-century contexts. She holds a doctoral fellowship with the Social Sciences and Humanities Council of Canada and is a past recipient of the Simons Foundation Doctoral Scholarship. Matt Cook is a lecturer in history at Birkbeck College, University of London. He is author of London and the Culture of Homosexuality,1885–1914 (2003) and an editor of HistoryWorkshop Journal. Eric Eisner is Assistant Professor of English at George Mason University. He is currently completing a book entitled Literary Celebrity and Lyric Intimacy in Nineteenth-Century British Literature. Lauren Gillingham teaches in the Department of English at the University of Ottawa. Her current research focuses on models of contemporaneous history in Regency andVictorian fiction. Catherine Harland is an associate professor of English at Queen’s University. Her teaching and research interests includeVictorian poetry, fiction, and autobiography , and she has published especially onTennyson and Mark Rutherford (William Hale White). She is also chair of the editorial board of Queen’s Quarterly. Her current research focuses on the fiction of Elizabeth Gaskell. victorian review • Volume 33 Number 1 160 Kathryn Holland is a DPhil candidate at Oxford University, where she is writing her thesis on two modernist authors, Dorothy Bussy and Julia Strachey. Bruce J. Hunt teaches in the Department of History at the University ofTexas at Austin. He is the author of The Maxwellians (Cornell, 1991, 2005) and is currently working on a book on the relationship between telegraphy and electrical science inVictorian Britain. Karen Manarin teaches in the Department of English at Mount Royal College, Calgary. Her teaching and research interests include nineteenth-century British and Canadian literature. She is currently working on a project that examines nineteenth-century and early-twentieth-century scholastic editions in a transatlantic context. Jan Marsh (now based at National Portrait Gallery London), is the author of Christina Rossetti: A Literary Biography (1994), and Dante Gabriel Rossetti: Painter and Poet (1999). Her exhibitions include Pre-RaphaeliteWomen Artists (1996–7) and Black Victorians: Black People in British Art (2005–6). She is currently working on the Late Victorian Catalogue, National Portrait Gallery London. Michele Martinez teaches nineteenth-century British and anglophone literature at Harvard University in the Department of English and the History and Literature Program. Her publications include essays on Christina Rossetti, Elizabeth Barrett Browning, and the sister arts and gender.The subject of her current book manuscript is the reception and representation of the visual arts in British women’s poetry and criticism from 1700 to 1900. Paul Nurse did his doctorate at the University ofToronto with a dissertation on Sir Richard Burton. His history of the Arabian Nights Entertainments is due to be released in 2007. He has been at work on a book about Burton and Speke for some years. John M. Picker is Associate Professor of English and American Literature at Harvard University. He is the author of Victorian Soundscapes (2003),“George Eliot and the Sequel Question” (New Literary History, 2006), and “Victorian Soundscapes Revisited” (forthcoming 2007) and is currently working on a booklength project about transatlantic literature and culture with emphasis on the Victorians,“TheTelegrammatic Impulse.” Julia Miele Rodas holds a Ph.D. in English from the CUNY Graduate Center and is a member of the English faculty at Bronx Community College. Her work has appeared in Victorian Literature and Culture, the Oxford Readers’Companion to Trollope, Dickens Studies Annual, the...


Additional Information

Print ISSN
pp. 159-161
Launched on MUSE
Open Access
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.