PAULA DERDIGER <email@example.com> teaches in the Department of English at the University of Minnesota Duluth, where she works on modern and contemporary British literature and culture. She has authored articles on Elizabeth Bowen and Elizabeth Taylor, and her forthcoming monograph is entitled Reconstruction Fiction: Literature, Film, and Housing in Postwar Britain.
KATHERINE FUSCO <firstname.lastname@example.org> is the author of Silent Film and U.S. Naturalist Literature: Time, Narrative, and Modernity (2016). Her work has also appeared in Camera Obscura, Studies in the Novel, and Adaptation. She teaches at the University of Nevada, Reno.
EMILY HAYMAN <email@example.com> teaches in the Core Curriculum at Columbia University. Her work has been published in Translation and Literature and Joyce Studies Annual. Her article in MFS is adapted from a chapter in her manuscript, Inimical Languages: Conflict, Translation, and Multilingualism in British Modernist Literature.
MIRJA LOBNIK <firstname.lastname@example.org> teaches at Oxford College of Emory University. Her work has appeared in South Atlantic Review and The Neglected West. Her book manuscript in progress, Sound Ecologies: Memory and Matter in Indigenous Literature and Art of the Americas and South Asia, examines the intersections of storytelling traditions, culture, and the environment through the lens of postcolonial ecocriticism, indigenous philosophy, and sound studies.
CHRISTIAN RAVELA <email@example.com> teaches in Humanities and Cultural Studies in the Department of Philosophy at the University of Central Florida. His work focuses on issues of identity, US political culture, state formation, and capital. He is currently working on a book-length project that examines the representation of dispossessed populations in US multiethnic literature and political discourses in relation to the development of the US welfare state.
JEFFREY SEVERS <firstname.lastname@example.org> is Assistant Professor of English at the University of British Columbia. His articles have been published or are forthcoming in Twentieth-Century Literature, MELUS, and the Review of Contemporary Fiction. He is coeditor (with Christopher Leise) of Pynchon’s Against the Day: A Corrupted Pilgrim’s Guide (2011) and author of David Foster Wallace’s Balancing Books: Fictions of Value (Columbia UP, forthcoming, 2016). [End Page 189]
AMY WOODBURY TEASE <email@example.com> is Assistant Professor of English at Norwich University, where she teaches courses on modernism, contemporary British fiction, world literature, film, and media culture and serves as the Undergraduate Research Program Director. Among her work in progress is a monograph entitled Postwar Modernisms and the Rise of Surveillance Culture and an article examining capital punishment and surveillance technologies in the BBC television series Black Mirror. [End Page 190]