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  • Contributors

M. Donald Coleman, M.D. taught at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine. He has authored papers on psychiatric emergency clinics, emergency psychotherapy, agoraphobia, and the analysis of the daughter of an SS officer. Currently he has a book in progress on the development of Winston Churchill’s character. He served in the Army from 1944–1946.

Brian Croxall is Digital Humanities Strategist and Lecturer of English at Emory University. Along with developing and managing digital scholarship projects in the Emory Center for Digital Scholarship (ECDS), he teaches courses on digital humanities, media studies, and American literature.

Eugene H. Kaplan, M.D. is Distinguished Professor Emeritus of Neuropsychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, University of South Carolina School of Medicine; Assistant Director Emeritus and Emeritus Training and Supervising Analyst, Psychoanalytic Institute of the Carolinas; Life member, American Psychoanalytic Association; and Adjunct Professor of English, University of South Carolina. He taught at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine, the SUNY Downstate Medical Center, and the Cornell University Medical College. He served his residency in the Bellevue-VA Program and the Hillside Hospital, New York, and was Staff Psychiatrist at the Long Island Jewish Hospital. His numerous publications include writings on adolescence, drug abuse, congenital absence of the vagina, termination, the relocation and retirement of the analyst, and analysis and therapy by video. He served in the Army from 1943–1946. He received the Combat Infantry Badge, the Bronze Star, and the Purple Heart.

Melvin R. Lansky, M.D. is Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at UCLA Medical School and Training and Supervising Analyst at the New Center for Psychoanalysis in Los Angeles. He is [End Page 131] the author of Fathers Who Fail: Shame and Psychopathology in the Family System (Analytic Press, 1992), Posttraumatic Nightmares: Psychodynamic Explorations (Analytic Press, 1995), and numerous psychoanalytic articles. He is a frequent presenter at local, national, and international meetings.

Travis L. Martin teaches at the University of Kentucky and is at work on a dissertation about writing and arts communities formed by veterans of the Iraq and Afghanistan Wars. He is twice an Iraq War veteran himself (2003–2004 and 2005), founder of the 501(C)(3) non-profit organization Military Experience & the Arts, and creator of the nation’s first minor in Veterans Studies at Eastern Kentucky University. His research interests include war literature, psychoanalytic trauma theory, and gender and identity studies. His most recent manuscript, titled Turley Boys, is a memoir that shares his experiences in the Iraq War, his growing up in rural Kentucky, his military service in Europe, and his navigating academia as a combat veteran with Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder.

Maurice S. Nadelman, M.D. served his residency at the Menninger School of Psychiatry, taught at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine, and was a Visiting Lecturer at the Hebrew University, Jerusalem. He has published in The Psychoanalytic Quarterly. He entered the Army in 1943.

Howard H. Schlossman, M.D. worked at the Mount Sinai Hospital Child Guidance Clinic and taught at the New York University School of Medicine. He has published his recollections of the liberation of Buchenwald in the Journal of the American Academy of Psychoanalysis and Dynamic Psychiatry and articles on myth and religion in American Imago. He served in the Army from 1941–1945. [End Page 132]



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