mary chapman is Professor of English at the University of British Columbia, and the author of Making Noise, Making News: Suffrage Print Culture and U.S. Modernism (Oxford University Press, 2014), the co-editor (with Angela Mills) of the award-winning Treacherous Texts: U.S. Suffrage Literature, 1846-1946 (Rutgers University Press, 2012). Her anthology Becoming “Sui Sin Far”: Early Fiction, Journalism and Travel Writing by Edith Maude Eaton is forthcoming from McGill-Queen’s University Press.
louise kane is a Visiting Lecturer at the University of Birmingham. Her research centers on the development of new, network-related methodologies through which to explore and study modernist magazines. The monograph she is currently writing focuses on the application of methodologies borrowed from nonliterary disciplines, such as mathematics, sociology, and linguistics, as a means of approaching and visualizing the social networks behind lesser-known British periodicals. She has also authored chapters on the periodical publications of James Joyce, D. H. Lawrence, and Wyndham Lewis.
catherine keyser is an associate professor in the English Department at the University of South Carolina. Her book, Playing Smart: New York Women Writers and Modern Magazine Culture (Rutgers 2010), explores the ironic strategies of writers like Edna St. Vincent Millay, Dorothy Parker, and Dawn Powell as they commented on their magazine milieux and the gender stereotypes the periodicals promulgated. Her essays have appeared in the Journal for Modernist Periodical Studies, American Periodicals, Modernist Cultures, and Modernism/modernity, and she is currently at work on a book project tracing food technologies and racial imaginaries in modern U.S. literature. [End Page 90]
shannon mcmahon earned her MA in English literature at Ohio University and her BA in English at the Ohio State University, and currently works as a program associate at the Sisters of Charity Foundation in Canton, Ohio. She studies feminism, twentieth-century literature, and pop culture, primarily music and magazines. She was the recipient of the 2014–15 Tice Award for Outstanding Graduate Critical Essay and a nominee for the Outstanding Master’s Essay Award, both from the Ohio University Department of English, and is a member of Phi Beta Kappa.
dathalinn m. o’dea is an Irish Research Council Postdoctoral Fellow at University College Dublin’s School of English, Drama and Film. She received her PhD from Boston College, and her research interests include regional modernisms, gender, print culture, and digital humanities. At UCD, she is working on a comparative study of regional writing in Ireland and the United States, focusing in particular on the role that women editors and intellectuals played in facilitating the transnational exchanges that shaped modernist writing in both countries.
lisa tyler is a professor of English at Sinclair Community College in Dayton, Ohio, where she has taught for more than twenty years. Her publications include Student Companion to Ernest Hemingway (Greenwood, 2001) and Teaching Hemingway’s A Farewell to Arms (Kent State University Press, 2008), as well as more than three dozen essays in academic journals and edited collections. [End Page 91]