- Notes on Contributors
Adam Bobbette is a geographer and PhD candidate living and writing in Cambridge.
Felix Budelmann (Classics), Robin Dunbar (Psychology), Sophie Duncan (English), Evert van Emde Boas (Classics), Laurie Maguire (English), Ben Teasdale (Psychology) and Jacqueline Thompson (Psychology) are all conducting research into cognition and drama at the Calleva Centre, Magdalen College, University of Oxford.
Stephen Cheeke is a Senior Lecturer at the University of Bristol. His most recent book is Transfiguration: The Religion of Art in Nineteenth-Century Literature Before Aestheticism (Oxford University Press, 2016).
Joel Diggory is a doctoral researcher at Exeter College, University of Oxford. He has published on Philip Roth and tragedy, and specialises in the transmission of tragedy in modern American literature.
Hannah Field is a lecturer in Victorian literature at the University of Sussex. The University of Minnesota Press will publish her first book, Novelty Value: Movable Picture Books and the Child Reader in Victorian Britain, next year. Her new project is about dunces across nineteenth-century literature, visual arts, and material culture.
Patrick Hayes is Associate Professor of English at Oxford University and a Fellow of St John’s College, Oxford.
Michael Kalisch is a PhD candidate in English at Cambridge, and a Procter Visiting Fellow at Princeton. [End Page 304]
Tom Sperlinger teaches at the University of Bristol. He is the author of a memoir, Romeo and Juliet in Palestine: Teaching Under Occupation (2015), and is co-editor of Doris Lessing and the Forming of History (2016).
Claire Wilkinson has recently received her PhD in English. She works on literature and financial crisis, and is currently a postdoctoral research assistant on a project looking at late-capitalist futures, based at the University of Cambridge. [End Page 305]