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  • Contributors

amy coté is a PhD candidate in English and Book History at the University of Toronto. She is a junior fellow at Massey College and a senior printer in the Bibliography Room of the Robertson Davies Library. Her dissertation examines the relationship between theology and realism in the mid-Victorian novel.

denae dyck is a PhD candidate in the Department of English and a graduate student research fellow at the Centre for Studies in Religion and Society at the University of Victoria. Her dissertation examines Victorian literature that adapts the forms of Biblical wisdom literature to take up the higher criticism's work of challenging accepted ideas about Biblical authority, revelation, and interpretation. Her work has appeared or is forthcoming in Christianity and Literature, BRANCH, ARIEL, and European Romantic Review.

caley ehnes is a faculty member at the College of the Rockies where she teaches English literature and composition. She is currently revising a monograph on Victorian periodical poetry and poetics for Edinburgh University Press. Caley has previously published essays on the periodical poetry of Once a Week and Good Words, and she co-authored an article on digital pedagogy and the Victorian periodical for Victorian Periodicals Review. In 2014, she coedited, with Alison Chapman, a special issue of Victorian Poetry on periodical poetry. Her article on periodical networks connecting Elizabeth Barrett Browning and LEL is forthcoming in Women's Writing.

jonathan farina is an associate professor and director of graduate studies in the Department of English at Seton Hall University, where he is also chair of the faculty senate. Jonathan is the author of Everyday Words and the Character of Prose in Nineteenth-Century Britain (Cambridge UP, 2017) and many articles on nineteenth-century British fiction and criticism. This year, he was elected president of the Northeast Victorian Studies Association (NVSA).

alison hedley is a SSHRC postdoctoral fellow at the McGill University .txtLab, where she studies the Victorian history of data visualization. She is a research fellow at Ryerson University's Centre for Digital Humanities and the editor of the Yellow Nineties Personography, a biographical database. She has published in Victorian Periodicals Review and the Journal of Victorian Culture and is writing a book about popular illustrated magazines and the changing media landscape of fin-de-siècle Britain. [End Page 319]

kate holterhoff completed her PhD in literary and cultural studies at Carnegie Mellon in 2016, and is currently a postdoctoral fellow at the Georgia Institute of Technology. Her research areas include nineteenth- and early twentieth-century British literature, visual culture, digital humanities, and the history of science. She has published articles in Digital Humanities Quarterly, English Literature in Transition, the Journal of Victorian Culture, the Journal of the History of Biology, and Victorian Network. She directs the digital archive, a literary and art historical resource indexed and peer reviewed by NINES, which contextualizes and improves access to the illustrations of H. Rider Haggard.

kellie holzer is associate professor of English and chair of the Women's and Gender Studies program at Virginia Wesleyan University, where she teaches courses in Victorian literature and culture and South Asian literature. She specializes in literary, journalistic, and legal constructions of marriage in the British Empire, and she has published essays and book reviews in Nineteenth-Century Gender Studies, South Asian Review, Nineteenth-Century Contexts, and Victorians Institute.

susan hroncek completed her PhD in English and film studies at Wilfrid Laurier University in 2016. Her dissertation examines how depictions of chemistry in Victorian literature are influenced by concerns regarding the history of chemistry and its relationship to the occult. She is an editorial assistant for the forthcoming Edinburgh Companion to Women's Print Media in Interwar Britain (1918–1939) and its companion online archive. Her next project will examine depictions of the chemical industry and the chemistry of photography in Victorian literature.

priti joshi is professor of English at the University of Puget Sound where she teaches nineteenth-century British literature and culture and post-colonial literatures and film. She has published essays on Dickens, the Brontës, Frances Trollope, Henry Mayhew, Edwin Chadwick, masculinity, and empire, and is currently completing a book entitled Empire News: The Anglo-Indian...


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