ROBERT BERRY is the Philadelphia-based cartoonist behind ULYSSES "seen," the ambitious project aimed at fully adapting Joyce's novel into a visual learning platform. His artworks have been shown in Bloomsday celebrations all over the world where they have helped to unite Joyce devotees both new and learned. He teaches at the University of Pennsylvania and occasionally gets the chance to make pretty pictures.
MARY BURKE is Associate Professor of English at the University of Connecticut, where she directs the Irish Literature Concentration. She is the author of "Tinkers": Synge and the Cultural History of the Irish Traveller and has published widely on twentieth-century Irish drama and culture and on fiction writers as diverse as Edna O'Brien, Henry James, and Bram Stoker. She has held the National Endowment for the Humanities Keough-Naughton Fellowship at the University of Notre Dame and is the current Modern Language Association Irish Literature Forum Executive Committee Chair. Recent articles consider the politics of postwar Irish couture, the Celtic Tiger and motherhood in Claire Kilroy's oeuvre, correlations between the J. M. Synge and Igor Stravinsky riots, and Croke Park's 1966 Easter Rising commemoration. See <https://uconn.academia.edu/MBurke>.
ANDREW G. CHRISTENSEN taught English at Charles University in Prague for five years and recently completed his Ph.D. from Boston University. He is currently working on a book on heredity in the nineteenth-century English novel. He has authored entries on Czech authors for The Literary Encyclopedia and has published articles in the Journal of Modern Literature and Utopian Studies.
TIM CONLEY is Professor of English and Comparative Literature at Brock University in Canada. His most recent book is Useless Joyce: Textual Functions, Cultural Appropriations.
MARIAN EIDE is Associate Professor of English and Women's and Gender Studies at Texas A&M University. She is the author of Ethical Joyce, After Combat: True War Stories from Iraq and Afghanistan (with Michael Gibler), and the forthcoming Terrible Beauty: The Violent Aesthetic and Twentieth-Century Literature, as well as more than a dozen articles on twentieth-century literature and culture. She has been a fellow at the Tanner Humanities Center at the University of Utah and at the Glasscock Center for Humanities Research. Her research concerns ethics, aesthetics, and violence.
OLGA FERNANDEZ VICENTE is lecturer in English at Universidad Isabel I. She has published several articles on James Joyce in national journals. She is currently working on a comparative study of the literature of "the troubles" in the North of Ireland and the literature written in the Basque Country during the so-called "years of lead."
CALLIE GALLO is a Research Fellow and Ph.D. candidate in the English Department at Fordham University. Her dissertation, "Mediating the Sexes: Women, Technology, and Work in American Narrative 1840-1900," explores how gender and professionalism are shaped and contested within new media environments through the literature of the nineteenth century. Her digital project, The Working Women Archive, aims to recover and showcase stories of women's labor through literary and historical research.
GARRY LEONARD is Professor of Literature and Film at the University of Toronto. He has published numerous articles as well as two books on Joyce, Reading "Dubliners" Again: A Lacanian Perspective and Advertising and Commodity Culture in Joyce. He guest-edited a special issue of the JJQ on the topic "Joyce and Advertising." His most recent publication on Joyce is "Soul Survivor: Stephen Dedalus as the Priest of the Eternal Imagination" in Joyce Studies Annual, 2015. Along with his colleague Jennifer Levine, he hosted the North American Joyce conference, "Diasporic Joyce," in June 2017.
GEERT LERNOUT is Professor Emeritus of Comparative Literature at the University of Antwerp. He has published widely on Joyce, on the history of the book, and on religious and Biblical subjects. He is a member of the European Academy and the current president of the International James Joyce Foundation.
VICTOR LUFTIG teaches English at the University of Virginia. He is Director of the Center for the Liberal Arts (<www.virginia.edu/cla>), which offers professional development programs for K-12 teachers. He co-edited, with Robert Spoo and Mark Wollaeger, Joyce and the Subject of History.