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American Literary History 16.2 (2004) 375

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Notes on Contributors

Glenn C. Altschuler He is the Thomas and Dorothy Litwin Professor of American Studies, the Dean of the School of Continuing Education and Summer Sessions at Cornell University, and the author of All Shook Up: How Rock 'n' Roll Changed America (2003).

David Bergman His latest book is The Violet Hour: The Violet Quill and the Making of Gay Culture. The author of Gaiety Transfigured as well as three books of poetry, the most recent of which is Heroic Measures, he won the Lambda Literary Award for editing Men on Men 2000. He teaches at Towson University.

Dana Heller She is Professor of English and Director of the Humanities Institute and Graduate Program at Old Dominion University.

Jeffrey Insko Assistant Professor of English at Oakland University, his recent publications include "Generational Canons" in the journal Pedagogy. He is currently at work on a study of the uses of anachronism in antebellum American literature.

Caroline Levander Associate Professor of English at Rice University, she is the author of Voices of the Nation: Women and Public Speech in Nineteenth-Century Literature and Culture (1998) and is currently writing abook, tentatively titled "Cradling Liberty: The Child, Race, and Nation Making in the United States."

JoAnne Mancini She teaches in the Department of American Studies at the University of Sussex. She is the author of Pre-Modernism: Art-World Change and American Culture from the Civil War to the Armory Show and is currently working on a post-nationalist cultural history of Irish America.

Robert K. Martin A Professor in the Départment d'etudes anglaises at the Université de Montreal, he is working on a memoir of the 1960s, as well as a study of nineteeth-century American sexuality.

John T. Matthews He writes on modern American fiction and Southern literature and is the author of The Play of Faulkner's Language and 'The Sound and the Fury': Faulkner and the Lost Cause. His essay here is drawn from a study of Southern fiction from Reconstruction to the 1940s titled "Raising the South: Plantation Culture and Modern U.S. Empire." He teaches at Boston University.

Cary Nelson Jubilee Professor of Liberal Arts and Sciences at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, his 23 books include Revolutionary Memory: Recovering the Poetry of the American Left and the forthcoming Wicked Times: Selected Poems of Aaron Kramer. He is currently completing "When Death Rhymed: Poem Cards of the Great Wars."

Eric Rauchway He is Associate Professor of History at the University of California, Davis, and the author of Murdering McKinley: The Making of Theodore Roosevelt's America (2003).



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