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CONTRIBUTORS Aránzazu Borrachero Mendíbil holds her Ph.D. in Hispanic and LusoBrazilian Literatures from the Graduate Center of the City University of New York. She has been an Assistant Professor at the Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures of Queensborough Community College (CUNY) since 2005. Her theoretical and critical work ranges from XVIIth-century women writers of Spain and Latin America to present debates on feminist literary theory and gender studies. She is now preparing an annotated critical edition of the poetry of Catalina Clara Ramírez de Guzmán. Tyler Fisher is a doctoral student under the direction of the Rev. Dr. Colin Thompson at the University of Oxford. His dissertation, Figures of the Author, Reader, and Text in Post-Tridentine Spain: The Literary Implications of Doctrine, explores the intersections between literary theory and theology in Counter-Reformation poetry. Mr. Fisher is a lecturer at Oxford’s Exeter College and teaches the history of Spanish anarcho-syndicalism for the Faculty of Modern History. Javier Lorenzo is Assistant Professor of Spanish at East Carolina University. He has published extensively on Boscán, Garcilaso, and Cervantes and is currently preparing a book manuscript titled “Nuevos casos, nuevas artes”: intertextualidad, autorrepresentación e ideología en la obra de Juan Boscán for publication. The book argues for a revaluation of Boscán’s work from a neo-historicist perspective highlighting its connection to the discourses of courtliness, selffashioning , and imitation. Other projects include a multidisciplinary study of authors’portraits in Golden Age books and research on the ontological and political uses of exemplarity in early modern literature. Mark J. Mascia (Ph.D., Columbia University) is Associate Professor of Spanish at Sacred Heart University. His primary interests include GoldenAge Spanish Literature, Twentieth Century LatinAmerican Poetry, and the Twentieth Century Spanish Novel. Within the Golden Age, his interests include metapoetry and the conceptismoculteranismo debate; Lope de Vega’s lyric poetry and that of his pseudonym, Tomé de Burguillos; and national identity. He has published articles in scholarly journals in the above areas, namely in The Romanic Review, Romance Notes, Hispanic Journal, Calíope, and Letras Peninsulares, among others. CALÍOPE Vol. 12, Number 1 (2006): pages 125-126 126 CONTRIBUTORS D D D D D Antonio Sánchez Jiménez es doctor por la Universidad de Salamanca (2001) y por Brown University (2004), y se especializa en la literatura medieval y del Siglo de Oro. Como medievalista, ha publicado artículos sobre Gonzalo de Berceo (Neophilologus), los trovadores (La Corónica) y Celestina (Celestinesca). Trabaja particularmente sobre las metáforas que acompañan el desarrollo de la monarquía castellana, sobre la relación entre corte y literatura, y sobre la corte de Alfonso VIII de Castilla (1158-1214). Como estudioso del Siglo de Oro, ha publicado artículos sobre Ruiz de Alarcón, Cervantes, Lope de Vega, etc., estudiando especialmente las relaciones entre contexto y literatura, y las metáforas que describen el mundo Transatlántico. Su edición crítica de las Rimas sacras de Lope de Vega (Iberoamericana) aparecerá en verano de 2006. Su libro sobre el origen del mito de Lope (Lope pintado por sí mismo, Tamesis) se publicará en octubre del mismo año, mientras que su edición crítica de La Dragontea, también de Lope, saldrá en 2007 en la colección Letras Hispánicas de Cátedra. Actualmente, Antonio trabaja en Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Desde enero de 2007 trabajará en la Universiteit van Amsterdam. ...


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