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CONTRIBUTORS Elizabeth Boretz (Ph.D. University of Washington) is Assistant Professor of Spanish at Eastern Oregon State College. She is the Associate Editor for Medieval/Golden age and NineteenthCentury Spain for the forthcoming HarperCollinsEncyclopedia of Women'sLiterature; her research interests are in feminist, oralist and humor studies pertinent to traditional lyric and balladry of Early Spain. E-mail: -.Ha. Maria Antonia Garces is Assistant Professor of Spanish at Cornell University. Her published essays include "Fundaciones miticas: el cuerpo del deseo en Waman Puma," in Mujer y culturaen la Coloniahispanoamericana, ed. Mabel Morafia (U of Pittsburgh: Biblioteca de Cultura Hispanoamericana, 1996); "Berganza and the 'Abject': The Desecration of the Mother," in QuixoticDesire: Psychoanalytic Perspectiveson Cervantes,ed. Ruth El Saffar and Diana de Armas Wilson (Cornell UP, 1993); "Zoraida's Veil: The 'Other Scene' of TheCaptive'sTale,Revistade EstudiosHisptinicos, 1989;as well as several articles of Montaigne and Inca Garcilaso. Professor Garces' s book in process deals with the problem of trauma and the workings of desire in some of Cervantes's most representative works, from psychoanalytic and sociohistorical perspectives. ~~ David Garrison (Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University) is Professor of Spanish & Portuguese at Wright State University. His article "English Translation of Lope de Vega's 'Soneto de repente," appeared last year in Revistacanadiense deestudioshisptinicos; and his "Jose Bergamin y la poesia del Siglo de Oro" was published in En tornoa lapoesiadeJoseBergamin(1996). He is the author of Gongora andthe'PyramusandThisbe'Mythfrom OvidtoShakespeare Guan de la Cuesta, 1994).E-mail: CALfOPE Vol. II, No. 2 (1996): pages 113-14 114 ~ CONTRIBUTORS ~ ~~ Maria Cristina Quintero is Associate Professor of Spanish at Bryn Mawr College. She is the author of PoetryasPlay:Gongorismo and theComedia (John Benjamins, 1991),and has published articles on various aspects of 16th & 17th-century literature, including Renaissance theories of translation, Francisco Bances Candamo, and Calderon de la Barca. E-mail: ~~ Alan S. Trueblood is Emeritus Professor of Hispanic Studies and Comparative Literature at Brown University, where his career spanned forty years. A move over thirty years ago to Little Compton, Rhode Island, a rural community on the Atlantic shore (where he has been cultivating gardens ever since), confirmed the connection that had always existed between his academic and his extra-academic interests. While concentrating on books, essays and translations on Golden Age writers such as Lope, Cervantes, Gongora and Sor Juana and on modem Hispanic poets like Antonio Machado, Ruben Dario, Guillermo Valencia and Pablo Neruda, he has remained alert to reflections in their work of the sea, the natural world and the pastoral tradition. He is now translating the naturalist, explorer and polygraph Alexander von Humboldt. ...


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