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  • Contributors

John Bolin's first book is Beckett and the Modern Novel (Cambridge, 2013). He has recently published in the Review of English Studies, Novel: A Forum on Fiction, and Modernism/modernity. His first novel, Three Pioneers, is forthcoming with a…p Press. He is lecturer in English at University of Exeter.

Sarah Eron is associate professor of English at the University of Rhode Island. Her book, Inspiration in the Age of Enlightenment, appeared in 2014 with the University of Delaware Press. In addition to this work, she has published articles in Eighteenth-Century Novel, Blake, An Illustrated Quarterly, Victorian Poetry, and Studies in Eighteenth-Century Culture. She is currently completing a second project on early novels and the alleviating powers of memory.

Adnan Mahmutović is a lecturer in English literature and creative writing at Stockholm University. His work includes Ways of Being Free (Rodopi, 2012), Thinner than a Hair (Cinnamon Press, 2010), and How to Fare Well and Stay Fair (Salt Publishing, 2012). He co-edited (with Ursini and Bramlett): Visions of the Future in Comics (McFarland Press, 2018) and Which Side Are You On: Worlds of Grant Morrison (ImageText, 2015).

Emad Mirmotahari received his doctorate in comparative literature from UCLA. He is currently associate professor of English at Duquesne University, where he teaches courses on world and postcolonial literature. His primary areas of research and teaching are African fiction and fiction from throughout the African diaspora. He is also interested in modern and contemporary Latin American fiction and translation studies.

Erin Penner is assistant professor of English at Asbury University, where she specializes in British and American modernism. She traces modern prose connections to the elegy in her book Woolf, Faulkner, and the Character of Mourning, forthcoming from the University of Virginia Press. Other projects include studies of African-American mourning and the lingering effects of trench talk after the First World War.

Christopher Stampone is a postdoctoral fellow at Southern Methodist Uni versity, where he is completing a book on the Bildungsroman in America and Britain during the Romantic period. He also serves as a communications fellow for the Keats-Shelley Association of America. His work has recently appeared in Keats-Shelley Review, African American Review, Early American Literature, Nathaniel Hawthorne Review, and The Explicator.



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