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  • Notes on Contributors

Bradley Butterfield

Bradley Butterfield is Assistant Professor of English at University of Wisconsin at La Crosse. He has published several articles comparing twentieth-century theory and fiction and is now working on a book on post-Nietzschean aesthetic theories.

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Jason Camlot

Jason Camlot is Assistant Professor of English at Concordia University in Montreal. His most recent publications are on John Ruskin, David Antin, late Victorian spoken recordings, and a book of poems, The Animal Library (DC Books, 2000). His review, “The Couch Poetato: Poetry and Television in David McGimpsey’s Lardcake,” appeared in the January 1999 issue of Postmodern Culture.

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Jesse Cohn

Jesse Cohn is Assistant Professor of English at Purdue University North Central. He is working on a book about the theoretical contributions of the social-anarchist tradition to questions of representation in poetics, hermeneutics, and politics.

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Christopher Douglas

Christopher Douglas is Assistant Professor of English at Furman University. His most recent book is Reciting America: Culture and Cliché in Contemporary U.S. Fiction (U of Illinois P, 2001).

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Amy Elias

Amy Elias is Associate Professor of English at the University of Tennessee. Her research areas include contemporary literature, culture, and critical theory. She has most recently published Sublime Desire: History and Post-1960s Fiction (Johns Hopkins UP, 2001) and is currently working on a book on postmodern ethics.

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David Herman

David Herman teaches in the English Department at North Carolina State University. His most recent book is Story Logic: Problems and Possibilities of Narrative, which was published in 2002 in the Frontiers of Narrative book series that he edits for University of Nebraska Press. He is a lead editor (with Manfred Jahn and Marie-Laure Ryan) of the forthcoming Routledge Encyclopedia of Narrative Theory, and he is also editing a collection of new essays titled Narrative Theory and the Cognitive Sciences.

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Janet Holtman

Janet Holtman is a doctoral candidate in the Department of English at Pennsylvania State University. She is currently working on an interdisciplinary dissertation that carries the working title “White Trash Discourses: History, Cultural Studies and Poor White Subjectivity.”

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Andrew Kimbrough

Andrew Kimbrough received his Ph.D. in Theatre from Louisiana State University in 2002. He currently teaches drama and film at the Guangdong University of Foreign Studies in Guangzhou, China

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David Rando

David Rando is a doctoral candidate in the Department of English at Cornell University. His interests include modernism and the twentieth century. He is particularly interested in moments when history first settles into narrative shape, as in anecdotal forms.

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