- Essay Contributors
Ekaterini Douka-Kabitoglou is Professor Emeritus of Aristotle University of Thessaloniki. She taught English and Comparative Literature at the English Department of AUTH. She has written extensively on topics related to Romantic poetry and poetics, Greek and comparative literature, philosophy, women poets, feminist criticism, and cultural studies. Her publications include the following books and essays: Plato and the English Romantics: διάλογοι (Routledge, 1990, 2013); 'The "Name of Freedom": A Hermeneutic Reading of Hellas', in Shelley: Poet and Legislator of the World, ed. by Stuart Curran and Betty Bennett (Johns Hopkins University Press, 1996); The Greece of Romanticism: Approaches of the English Poets Byron, Shelley, Keats [in Greek] (AUTH Publications, 2012); 'Byron's "historicity" and the History of Ideas', in The Place of Lord Byron in World History: Studies in His Life, Writings, and Influence, ed. by Nic Panagopoulos and Maria Schoina (Edwin Mellen Press, 2012).
Frank Lawton read English at Magdalen College Oxford. He graduated in 2015 and was awarded a Gibbs prize for his performance at Finals. His writing has appeared in the Times Literary Supplement, the Literary Review, and The Week, amongst other places.
Adam McCune teaches at Baylor University, has published in the Keats-Shelley Journal and English Studies on nineteenth-century British literature and literary portrayals of childhood, and served the William Blake Archive as the Project Director who launched the digital archive of Blake/An Illustrated Quarterly.
Abhishek Sarkar is Assistant Professor at the Department of English, Jadavpur University, Kolkata, India. His areas of specialisation are the literatures and cultures of early modern England and colonial Bengal. He jointly co-ordinates a state-funded multimedia project for archiving the reception of Shakespeare in Bengal. His articles have been published in South Asian Review, Literature Compass, Multicultural Shakespeare, Actes des Congrès de la Société Française Shakespeare, and Anglica: An International Journal of English Studies (University of Warsaw), along with several journals of leading Indian universities.
Jeffery Vail is Master Lecturer in Humanities at Boston University. He is the author of The Literary Relationship of Lord Byron and Thomas Moore (Johns Hopkins, 2001) and the editor of The Unpublished Letters of Thomas Moore (Pickering and Chatto, 2013). He has written numerous articles on Byron, Moore and the Romantics and lectured in Paris, Belfast, Dublin, Galway, Salzburg, England, and America. He is currently working on a book on Byron and Passion. [End Page VI]