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  • Notes on Contributors

Christopher Breu is Professor of English at Illinois State University. He is author of Insistence of the Material: Literature in the Age of Biopolitics (Minnesota, 2014) and Hard-Boiled Masculinities (Minnesota, 2005).

Judith Goldman is the author of Vocoder (Roof 2001), DeathStar/rico-chet (O Books 2006), l.b.; or, catenaries (Krupskaya 2011), and agon (The Operating System 2017). She is core faculty in the Poetics Program at SUNY Buffalo.

Robert S. Lehman is Assistant Professor of English Literature at Boston College as well as Co-Chair of the Mahindra Humanities Center Seminar in Dialectical Thinking at Harvard University. His research and teaching focus on the relationship between historiography and literary form, particularly in literary modernism, as well as on the history of philosophical aesthetics. He is the author of Impossible Modernism: T. S. Eliot, Walter Benjamin, and the Critique of Historical Reason (Stanford University Press, 2016).

James D. Lilley is Associate Professor of English at the University at Albany. He is the author of Common Things: Romance and the Aesthetics of Belonging in Atlantic Modernity (Fordham, 2014). His articles have appeared in such journals as ELH and New Literary History. In his next book, Impersonal Movements: On Literature and Gesture, he turns to Edwards, Poe and Melville in order to explore how voice, movement, habit, and script can function as vital gestures of literary expression.

Ramsey McGlazer is a Postdoctoral Scholar at the University of California, Berkeley, where he works in both the Department of Comparative Literature and the International Consortium of Critical Theory Programs.

Adam R. Rosenthal is Instructional Assistant Professor in the Department of International Studies at Texas A&M University. He researches and teaches Romantic poetry, deconstruction, love, and technology. His articles have appeared in Studies in Romanticism, MLN, Nineteenth-Century French Studies, and Pli. He is writing a book entitled, The Gift of Poetry: Romanticism, Poetic Language, and the Allure of Giving, which analyzes the Western discourse of poetic donation and its reception in the Romantic period.

Lauren Shufran is a PhD candidate in the Literature Department at UC Santa Cruz, where she is finishing her dissertation on the impact of Reformed theology on early modern British love poetry. Her first book, which won the Motherwell/Ottoline Prize, was published by Fence Books in 2013.

Susan Vanderborg is Associate Professor of English at the University of South Carolina. Her research focuses on contemporary book-poems, artists' books, and multi-media poetry. She has published articles on Fiona Templeton's Cells of Release, Johanna Drucker's artist's books, Darren Wershler's the tapeworm foundry, Steve Tomasula and Stephen Farrell's VAS, and Rosmarie Waldrop's A Key into the Language of America.


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