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CONTRIBUTORS Luis Avilés is Associate Professor and Chair of the Department of Spanish and Portuguese at the University of California, Irvine. His publications include Lenguaje y crisis: las alegorías del Criticón, and articles on Gracián, Garcilaso de la Vega, Cervantes, Abencerraje, and Sor Juana Inés de la Cruz. He is currently working on a book project that studies the representations of vision in serveral Golden Age texts. laviles9631@yahoo.com Susan Byrne is a Clinical Assistant Professor at Fordham University at Rose Hill, Bronx, New York. She was awarded the doctoral degree by the Graduate Center of the City University of New York on October 1, 2004. Her doctoral dissertation was a study of lexical and semantic connections between the Corpus hermeticum and the works of Francisco de Aldana, fray Luis de León and San Juan de la Cruz. She has published an article on the Spanish epic poem Cantar de mío Cid (La corónica 31.1, Fall 2002), as well as translations of the critical and poetic works of others, and is a yearly contributor to the Boletín of the Asociación Internacional de Hispanistas, Bibliografía and Cronica sections. She is currently preparing her dissertation for publication, and working on articles for presentations at this year’s AISO and RSA conventions. suebyrne1@verizon.net Dian Fox is Professor of Spanish, Comparative Literature, and Women’s and Gender Studies at Brandeis University. She has written books and articles on Early Modern Spanish theater, poetry, and Cervantes. With Donald Hindley, she published a bilingual critical edition of Calderón’s El médico de su honra, and is currently working on a second edition of this translation. Her longer-term project is a book-length study of expressions of masculinity, nationalism, and violence in Spanish Renaissance poetry and Drama. fox@brandeis.edu Elizabeth Teresa Howe is Professor of Spanish in the Department of Romances Languages at Tufts University. She has written books and articles on a variety of works of Early Modern Spanish Literature, most recently The Visionary Life of Madre Ana de San Agustín (Tamesis 2004). teresa.howe@tufts.edu Kathryn M. Mayers (Ph.D. University of Wisconsin-Madison) is Assistant Professor of Spanish at Wake Forest University. Her interests lie in Renaissance and Baroque Hispanic literature and culture. Along with preparing articles on Hernando Domínguez CALÍOPE Vol. 11, Number 1 (2005): pages 125-126 Camargo and Alvar Núñez Cabeza de Vaca, she is currently working on a book entitled Undoing Ekphrasis: Transatlantic Transgression in Hispanic Baroque Poetry. mayersskm@wfu.edu ...

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Additional Information

ISSN
2377-9551
Print ISSN
1084-1490
Pages
pp. 125-126
Launched on MUSE
2017-11-06
Open Access
No
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