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  • Contributors

ROBERT BERRY is the Philadelphia-based cartoonist behind ULYSSES "seen," the ambitious project aimed at fully adapting Joyce's novel into a visual learning platform. His artworks have been shown in Bloomsday celebrations all over the world where they have helped to unite Joyce devotees both new and learned. He teaches at the University of Pennsylvania and occasionally gets the chance to make pretty pictures. ANDREW BORSON is a clinical psychologist in private practice in the Philadelphia area. He has been fascinated by James Joyce's work for decades and is pleased to make a small contribution to the scholarship about Ulysses. MARTHA C. CARPENTIER is Professor of English at Seton Hall University in New Jersey, where she teaches courses in twentieth-century British, Irish, and American literature. Most recently, she is the editor of Joycean Legacies and author of articles on Joyce, George Orwell, and Graham Greene that have appeared in Mosaic and the Joyce Studies Annual. YI JEAN CHOW received her Bachelor of Arts degree from Harvard University in English Literature, Chemistry, and Physics. She is currently studying for a master's degree in Economics and Policy of Energy and the Environment at University College London. TIM COOK was born in Norwich, United Kingdom, and continues to live there to this day. He graduated with a B.A. in English Literature from the University of East Anglia in 2004 and with a M.A. in Fiction Studies from the same institution in 2014. His work has appeared in the Virginia Woolf Bulletin and The Wellsian (the journal of the H. G. Wells society), and he has also written about Jane Austen and Thomas Pynchon in online articles. KENT EMERSON, Ph.D., studies James Joyce and archives and digital media. He has an article on the information-management techniques Joyce used in Ulysses forthcoming from the Joyce Studies Annual. OLLIE EVANS recently finished his Ph.D. dissertation entitled "What Can't Be Coded and Be Decoded: Reading Writing Performing Finnegans Wake" at Birkbeck College. He is also a poet and performer with a special emphasis on sound and translation. His publications include Stutter Studies, Dash Booked a Builder, The Chomedy, High-Digger, and Kettles. His forthcoming Portraits of the Middleincome: Missed Translations is a book of experimental translations of Henri Michaux, Clarice Lispector, and "Caedmon's Hymn," which he is currently adapting into a film. ANNA M. FINN is the Special Assistant to the Provost at the University of California, Riverside. She received her Ph.D. degree in English at the University [End Page 737] of California, Irvine, in 2017, and she works on modernist and Victorian poetics and prosody. ELIZABETH FREDERICKS is a Lilly Postdoctoral Fellow at Valparaiso University. Her current work includes a study on ritual and community identity in contemporary British and Irish regional writing. ALLAN HEPBURN is James McGill Professor of Twentieth-Century Literature at McGill University. He is the author of Intrigue: Espionage and Culture and Enchanted Objects: Visual Art in Contemporary Fiction. He has also edited four volumes of materials by Elizabeth Bowen. His next book deals with mid-century British culture and religious faith. WILLIAM J. KUPINSE is Professor of English at the University of Puget Sound. He is working on an ecocritical study of modernism's reinvention of the concept of organicism. MATTHEW HAYWARD is Lecturer in Literature at the University of the South Pacific, Fiji. Recent publications have appeared in Texas Studies in Literature and Language, Modernism/modernity, English Studies, and the Dublin James Joyce Journal, and in the edited collection James Joyce in the Nineteenth Century. He is currently working on the monograph Joyce in Business, and co-editing (with Maebh Long) the collection Oceanic Modernism. CHRISTA-MARIA LERM HAYES is Professor and Chair of Modern and Contemporary Art History at the University of Amsterdam. She was a Zurich Joyce Foundation Fellow when doing research for her Ph.D. degree. Her current work focuses on word and image studies, particularly the visual legacies of writers such as James Joyce, Samuel Beckett, and W. G. Sebald, and she also writes about performance, the historiography of art, and curation, particularly literary art exhibitions and experimental institutionalism. Her publications include Post...


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