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  • Notes on Contributors

Simon Schaffer is professor of History of Science at the University of Cambridge. In 2010–15 he helped lead a project with the National Maritime Museum, Greenwich, funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council, on the archives and history of the Board of Longitude. He recently co-edited a special issue of Notes and Records of the Royal Society on survey sciences in the earlier nineteenth century.

Tess Somervell is a British Academy Postdoctoral Fellow in the School of English at the University of Leeds. Her current project is titled ‘Georgic Climates: Writing the Weather in Eighteenth-Century Poetry.’ In 2016–17 she was Research Assistant on the project ‘British Romantic Writing and Environmental Catastrophe’ (University of Leeds), funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council. She completed a PhD on temporality in the poems of Milton, Thomson, and Wordsworth at the University of Cambridge in 2016.

Jessica Roberson is faculty in English at Mount Saint Mary’s University in Los Angeles, where she teaches and writes about British literature of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, literary form, the history of science and the material culture of the book. Her work has appeared in journals including Victoriographies, Gothic Studies, and Nineteenth-Century Theatre and Film, and she is currently working on a monograph project titled Romanticism and the Making of Media Mortality, supported by an Ahmanson-Getty Postdoctoral Fellowship at UCLA’s Clark Library. Recently, her pedagogical and research interests have converged in the fields of disability studies and maker culture, bringing accessible making to the humanities classroom, and forthcoming work will explore the implications of these practices for Romantic literary study.

Michele Speitz is Associate Professor of English Literature at Furman University and Editor of Romantic Circles Scholarly Editions. Her current book project examines sublime representations of technology in Romantic literature and culture.

Alexander Creighton, a graduate student in English at Harvard University, writes about how ideas of time in novels connect to the cultural and historical contexts in which those novels emerged. His in-progress dissertation, “Fiction’s Metronomes,” thinks about time as it is signified both in language and through novels’ unfolding forms.

Michael Demson is an Associate Professor of English at Sam Houston State University, where he teaches courses in Romanticism, World literature, and literary theory. His recent publications include Commemorating Peterloo: Violence, Resilience and Claim-making in Romantic Era co-edited with Regina Hewitt; “Transatlanticism and The Blithedale Romance,” a special issue of the Nathaniel Hawthorne Review co-edited with Derek Pacheco; Me, Mikko, and Annikki, a Finnish graphic novel co-translated with Helena Halmari; and, forthcoming in 2020, Romantic Automata: Exhibitions, Figures, Organisms co-edited with Christopher Clason.

Charles Mahoney is Professor of English, and Comparative Literary and Cultural Studies, at the University of Connecticut. He is the author of Romantics and Renegades: The Poetics of Political Reaction (Palgrave 2003), the editor (most recently) of A Companion to Romantic Poetry (Wiley-Blackwell, 2011), and is currently completing work on Coleridge on Shakespeare, a one-volume edition of Coleridge’s writings on Shakespeare.

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Additional Information

ISSN
2330-118X
Print ISSN
0039-3762
Pages
pp. 281-282
Launched on MUSE
2020-01-02
Open Access
No
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