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  • Notes on Contributors

Mateusz Antoniuk is assistant professor at the Jagiellonian University (Faculty of Polish Studies) in Cracow, Poland, and the author of three monographs and about fifty articles devoted to the history of Polish literature. He specializes in genetic criticism, both theory and practice. In 2014 he was a visiting fellow of Beinecke Library, Yale University (Fellowship for Visiting Postdoctoral Scholars). He is a member of the Society for Textual Scholarship and has attended STS conferences in Lincoln, Nebraska (2015) and Ottawa, Canada (2016). He is also a member of the Organizing Committee of Polish-Russian Seminar, “Methods and Achievements of Textual Criticism” in Saint Petersburg, Russia (2016). As a guest lecturer he visited the University of Bologna (Italy) and Immanuel Kant Baltic Federal University (Russia). He is currently preparing an English monograph on Polish literature from a “genetic” perspective.

Simone Celine Marshall is Senior Lecturer in the Department of English and Linguistics at the University of Otago, New Zealand. The author of two monographs on the fifteenth-century poem The Assembly of Ladies, Marshall’s research now focuses on the reception of medieval literature. She is currently completing a monograph on the 1807 edition of The Poetical Works of Geoffrey Chaucer, a previously-unknown edition that Marshall recently rediscovered.

Jean-Jacques Vincensini is Professor of Medieval French Literature at the Université François Rabelais de Tours and a member of the university’s Centre d’études supérieures de la Renaissance. An expert in translation studies, Vincensini has edited and translated the Roman de Mélusine by Jean d’Arras (Librairie Générale Française, “Lettres Gothiques”, 2003) and, with Matthew Morris (†), the rhymed version of the legend by Couldrette (The Edwin Mellen Press, 2009). His many articles since then have focused on question of the translation of classical literature in the Middle Ages. [End Page 92]

Dominique Zino is Assistant Professor of English at LaGuardia Community College, part of the City University of New York. She is also a member of Editorial Collective of the Journal of Interactive Technology and Pedagogy (JITP). She has held fellowships at the American Antiquarian Society and the Library Company of Philadelphia, where she studied nineteenth century visual culture. Her dissertation, “Mind, Media, and Techniques of Remediation, 1850–1910,” was directed by Dr. Joan Richardson and was awarded the Alfred Kazin Prize for the Best Dissertation in American Literature and Culture from the CUNY Graduate Center English Program. Her article for this issue of Textual Cultures began as a presentation she delivered at STS 2013 in Chicago as part of a panel chaired by Marta Werner. [End Page 93]



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