Karl Figlio is a professor in the Centre for Psychoanalytic Studies, University of Essex. He is a Senior Member of the Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy Association and an Associate of the British Psychoanalytical Society. His work in the area of collective memory has appeared in the International Social Science Journal and in Psychoanalysis and Politics: Exclusion and the Politics of Representation (ed. L. Auestad, Karnac, 2012). Currently, he is working on a book titled Reparation, Extremism and the Instability of Identity.
Brian Glaser is an assistant professor of English at Chapman University in California. His writings have appeared in Literary Imagination, College Literature, Journal of Modern Literature, and Journal of Poetry Therapy.
Kate Lawless is an adjunct professor in Women’s Studies and Feminist Research at Western University in Canada where she received her doctorate in Theory and Criticism. She has published several articles on works of art and literature including Richard Fung’s Sea in the Blood and W.G. Sebald’s Austerlitz. Her ongoing research interests include global networks of cultural production and the intersections of psychoanalysis, feminism, and historical materialism. Her current research investigates questions of memory, trauma, and materialist aesthetics in relation to histories of capitalism, colonialism, and globalization.
Juan Pablo Lucchelli was born in Buenos Aires. He is a psychoanalyst in Paris and a member of the World Association of Psychoanalysis. He has authored articles and books on philosophy and anthropology, as well as on psychoanalysis. His most recent book is Lacan avec et sans Lévi-Strauss (Editions Cécile Defaut, 2014). [End Page 459]
Nellie L. Thompson, Ph.D. is a psychoanalyst and historian. She is a member of the New York Psychoanalytic Society and Institute, where she serves as Curator of the A. A. Brill Library’s Archives and Special Collections, and is a member of the board of trustees of the Sigmund Freud Archives, Library of Congress. Her research interests include the role of women in the psychoanalytic movement, both as institutional actors and as contributors to psychoanalytic theory and clinical practice. Her recent work includes a study of the contribution made by émigré analysts to psychoanalysis in America, as well as papers on D.W. Winnicott and Phyllis Greenacre. With Peter Loewenberg, she co-edited the book 100 Years of the IPA: The Centenary History of the International Psychoanalytical Association 1910–2010: Evolution and Change (Karnac, 2011). Currently, she is editing Play, Gender, Therapy: Selected Papers of Eleanor Galenson (forthcoming) and working on a study of Phyllis Greenacre. [End Page 460]