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  • Contributors

Jeremy Colangelo is a doctoral Ph.D. student at the University of Western Ontario. His work has previously appeared in James Joyce Quarterly, Joyce Studies Annual, and the Canadian Review of American Studies.

Michael F. Davis is Associate Professor of English at Le Moyne College. He works in late-nineteenth- and early-twentieth-century British literature, with particular interests in aesthetics, psychoanalysis, sexuality, and narrative. He has published essays on Walter Pater, Rainer Maria Rilke, and Virginia Woolf, and he is currently completing a book titled Walter Pater’s “Latent Intelligence” and the Conception of Queer Theory. He is also co-editing a collection of essays on Oscar Wilde, Wilde’s Worlds.

Kimberly J. Devlin is a Professor of English at the University of California, Riverside. She is the author of Wandering and Return in “Finnegans Wake”: An Integrative Approach to Joyce’s Fictions (1991) and James Joyce’s Fraudstuff (2002). Her articles have appeared in PMLA, James Joyce Quarterly, Novel, and several essay collections. She has co-edited Joycean Cultures/Culturing Joyces (1998) and Ulysses—En-Gendered Perspectives (1999). She has recently co-edited with Christine Smedley Joyce’s Allmaziful Plurabilities: Polyvocal Explorations of “Finnegans Wake.”

Hailey Haffey is completing her doctoral dissertation at the University of Utah. She has published essays in Cultural Critique and The Year’s Work in Medievalism. Her dissertation focuses on the relationships among childhood, sexuality, and religion in Modernist literature.

Morton P. Levitt is Emeritus Professor at Temple University and Emeritus Editor of the Journal of Modern Literature. His work on Joyce has [End Page 293] attempted to place the fiction within a wider Modernist context. He has also published widely on Joyce’s contemporaries and on Joyce’s enduring influence. His scholarship includes The Cretan Glance: The World and Art of Nikos Kazantzakis (1986), James Joyce and Modernism: Beyond Dublin (2000), and The Rhetoric of Modernist Fiction (2005).

Timothy Martin teaches English and Irish literature at Rutgers University in Camden, New Jersey. He is the author of Joyce and Wagner and of numerous articles on Joyce and other twentieth-century authors. Among his past editorial projects are Joyce in Context, co-edited with Vincent Cheng; Joyce on the Threshold, co-edited with Anne Fogerty; and a special double issue of the James Joyce Quarterly on Joyce and opera. At Rutgers–Camden he also serves as Director of the Honors College.

Patrick Milian is a doctoral student, William Ralph Wayland fellow, and teaching associate at the University of Washington. His research interests include intersections of literature and music, intermedia studies, and twentieth-century poetry and poetics. His published work includes papers on John Dryden and Henry Purcell’s King Arthur, Schoenbergian composition in Ezra Pound’s work, and a John Adams opera, Doctor Atomic. He holds an MFA in creative writing and has published poetry in Denver Quarterly, Hayden’s Ferry Review, and The Los Angeles Review.

Michael Opest is completing his dissertation in English at the University of Wisconsin–Madison. Titled “The Modernist Playground: Ludic Gestures in Literary Games,” his dissertation examines play and gaming in works by such eminently serious figures as Stein, Joyce, Eliot, and Woolf. His work is forthcoming in The T. S. Eliot Studies Annual.

Leonid Osseny is a Russian-born architect, artist, designer, and poet. His readings of Ulysses and other graphic works are informed by the compositional school of Sergey Eisenstein, whose device of “inner monologues” served as a foundation for the illustration of Joyce’s novel.

Cathal Pratt is a Ph.D. candidate in English at Fordham University. He holds a masters in Irish and Irish-American Studies from NYU’s Glucksman Ireland House. He has a particular interest in Irish and South American literary interactions. Outside academia, he is a folk musician. [End Page 294]

Marion Quirici received her Ph.D. in English from the University of Buffalo in 2016. For her dissertation, “Fitness for Freedom: Disability and Irish Modernism,” she was awarded the Krause Research Fellowship in Irish Studies and a dissertation-completion fellowship from the American Association of University Women. She has published in the Journal of Literary and Cultural Disability Studies and Eire-Ireland, among other venues. Currently, she is...


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