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  • Contributors

Sarah Beckwith is the Katherine Everitt Gilbert Professor of English, Theater, and Religious Studies and Chair of the Department of English at Duke University. She is a coeditor of JMEMS and is the author of several books including, most recently, Shakespeare and the Grammar of Forgiveness (2011). Currently, she is working on a book on Shakespeare’s late tragedies and ethics. She has a long standing interest in ordinary language philosophy.

Alice Crary is Associate Professor and Chair in Philosophy at the New School for Social Research, where she is a founding codirector of a graduate certificate in Gender and Sexuality Studies. She is a moral philosopher whose research addresses issues in feminist moral and political thought, moral psychology, metaethics, normative ethics, ethics and literature, and the relationship between human beings and animals. Her book, Inside Ethics: On the Demands of Moral Thought, will be published in fall 2015.

Jonas Grethlein holds the Chair in Greek literature at Heidelberg University and currently directs the research group “Experience and Teleology in Ancient Narrative” funded by the European Research Council. His recent publications include The Greeks and their Past (2010) and Experience and Teleology in Ancient Historiography (2013).

Sandra Laugier is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Paris–Panthéon-Sorbonne and senior member of the Institut Universitaire de France. She specializes in ordinary language philosophy, gender studies (ethics of care), moral philosophy, and popular culture. She is the translator of Stanley Cavell’s work and the author of numerous publications in French, English, Italian, and German, most recently Why We Need Ordinary Language Philosophy (2013); Recommencer la philosophie (2014); Le principe démocratie (2014); and Etica e politica del’Ordinario (2015).

Robert J. Meyer-Lee is Associate Professor of English at Indiana University– South Bend. He is the author of Poets and Power from Chaucer to Wyatt (2007) and articles on such late medieval English poets as Hoccleve, Lydgate, Chaucer, Ashby, Audelay, and Skelton. He is currently completing a book that explores the problem of literary value in The Canterbury Tales.

Toril Moi is James B. Duke Professor of Literature and Romance Studies at Duke University and Director of Duke’s Center for Philosophy, Arts, and Literature (PAL). She is the author of several books, including Sexual/Textual Politics [End Page 357] (1985); Simone de Beauvoir: The Making of an Intellectual Woman (1993); What Is a Woman? (1999); and Henrik Ibsen and the Birth of Modernism (2006).

Linda M. G. Zerilli is Charles E. Merriam Distinguished Service Professor of Political Science and the College and Faculty Director of the Center for the Study of Gender and Sexuality at the University of Chicago. Her books include Signifying Woman: Culture and Chaos in Rousseau, Burke, and Mill (1994); Feminism and the Abyss of Freedom (2005); and A Democratic Theory of Judgment (forthcoming 2016). [End Page 358]



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pp. 357-358
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