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Eglal Doss-Quinby, Professor of French Studies at Smith College, is a medievalist specializing in Old French lyric poetry. Working in collaboration with philologists and musicologists in the United States and abroad, she has published groundbreaking critical editions and translations of the lyrics of the trouvères. Her latest book, prepared jointly with Gaël Saint-Cricq and Samuel N. Rosenberg, presents one of the richest collections of thirteenth-century French polyphony, Motets from the Chansonnier de Noailles (A-R Editions, 2017). With the same team of scholars, she is currently editing and translating the songs and motets of Robert de Reims. Her other publications include «Sottes chansons contre Amours»: parodie et burlesque au Moyen Âge (Honorè Champion, 2014, 2010); The Old French Ballette: Oxford, Bodleian Library, MS Douce 308 (Droz, 2006); and Songs of the Women Trouvères (Yale University Press, 2001).

Robert R. Edwards is Edwin Erle Sparks Professor of English and Comparative Literature at The Pennsylvania State University. His most recent book is Invention and Authorship in Medieval England (Ohio State University Press, 2017). He is also the author of The Flight from Desire: Augustine and Ovid to Chaucer (2006), Chaucer and Boccaccio: Antiquity and Modernity (2002), The Dream of Chaucer: Representation and Reflection in Chaucer's Early Narrative (1989), Ratio and Invention: A Study of Medieval Lyric and Narrative (1989), and The Montecassino Passion and the Poetics of Medieval Drama (1977). He is the editor of John Lydgate's Siege of Thebes (2001) and Troy Book (1998) and the editor and translator of The Poetry of Guido Guinizelli (1987). He has edited or co-edited three essay collections —Matrons and Marginal Women in Medieval Society (1995), Art and Context in Late Medieval English Narrative: Essays in Honor of Robert Worth Frank, Jr. (1994), and The Olde Daunce: Love, Friendship, Sex, and Marriage in the Medieval World (1991). His articles have appeared in Speculum, ELH, New Literary History, MLN, Modern Philology, Mediaeval Studies, Studies in Philology, and Philological Quarterly. He has held grants from the National [End Page 170] Endowment for the Humanities and the Mellon Foundation and fellowships from the National Humanities Center and Clare Hall, Cambridge.

Lyle Jonathan Enright is a doctoral candidate in the English department at Loyola University Chicago where he studies intersections of theology, literature, and critical theory, as well as the history of secularism more broadly. He is currently writing a dissertation on the aesthetics of divine power as it appears across a number of 21st Century novelists, and how these poetic understandings of divine protagonism may have political implications for religious identity in a postmodern world. His work has appeared or is forthcoming in Contagion, Cultural Analysis, Renascence, Textual Cultures, and the Palgrave Handbook to Horror Literature.

Constance G. Janiga-Perkins received her Ph.D. from Indiana University in Latin American Literature. She has published numerous articles and a book on Brazilian colonial texts. She has also published on Spanish American colonial texts. Her most recent book project is Women's Spiritual Autobiography: language, materiality and meaning in Colonial Spanish America. She is currently working on a digital critical edition of The Life Story of Jerónima Nava y Saavedra at the Alabama Digital Humanities Center, where she is also supervising graduate students from the Spanish program at The University of Alabama as they create an online critical edition of select unpublished portions of the spiritual autobiography of Madre María de San José (1656-1719).

Russell Mcdonald is Associate Professor of English at Georgian Court University in Lakewood, New Jersey. He specializes in British, Irish, and U.S. modernism, textual scholarship, and collaboration studies. In addition to publishing previously in Textual Cultures, he has had articles appear in the journals Irish Studies Review and Twentieth-Century Literature. He is currently finishing a book manuscript on modernist literary collaborations between women and men, and he is co-editing W. B. Yeats's volume Mythologies for Scribner's Collected Works of W. B. Yeats series.

Minoru Mihara is Associate Professor of British and American Studies at Aichi Prefectural University. He completed his M...


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