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Notes on Contributors Noah Comet is Assistant Professor of English at the United States Naval Academy. He is the author of Romantic Hellenism and Women Writers (2013), and has published widely in the field of British Ro­ manticism with emphases on gender and classical reception, as well as the poetry ofJohn Keats and Letitia Landon. He is an award-winning teacher and was the recipient ofthe 2008 Carl H. Pforzheimer, Jr. Re­ search Grant from the Keats-Shelley Association of America. Cur­ rently he is editing a complete edition of Landon’s poetry and devel­ oping two major projects: a survey on the state of the Romantic canon in contemporary curricula, and a study of the connections be­ tween British Romantic poetics and narratives of westward expansion leading to the formation of America’s national parks. Susan J. Wolfson, Professor of English, Princeton University, is widely published on subjects of importance to studies, including gen­ der studies, in Romanticism. Her two most recent critical studies are Borderlines: The Shiftings of Gender in British Romanticism (Stanford, 2006) and Romantic Interactions: Social Being & the Turns ofLiterary Ac­ tions (Johns Hopkins, 2010)—both reviewed in Studies in Romanticism (Spring 2012). ReadingJohn Keats is due out from Cambridge UP in spring 2015. With Ronald Levao, she edited Frankenstein: An Anno­ tated Edition for Harvard UP’s distinguished series (2012), and her own Northanger Abbey: An Annotated Edition appeared this year (2014). Michelle Levy specializes in Romantic literary culture in the De­ partment of English at Simon Fraser University. Her research investi­ gates the material practices that defined literary production and dis­ semination in the Romantic period, with a particular focus on the history ofwomen’s writing. She is the author of Family Authorship and Romantic Print Culture (Palgrave, 2008); the editor (with Anne Mellor) of Lucy Aikin’s Epistles on Women and other Works (Broadview, 2011); and editor (with Tom Mole) of The Broadview Reader in Book History (2014). She has written numerous articles on female authors, including Lucy Aikin, Jane Austen, Anna Barbauld, Mary Shelley, and Dorothy Wordsworth. She is completing a book on the interplay between the cultures of manuscript and print during the Romantic period, and 475 476 NOTES ON CONTRIBUTORS commencing a new project on women’s print history during the period 1750-1830. Roxanne Eberle is an Associate Professor at the University of Georgia. She specializes in Romantic Literature, Nineteenth-Century Studies, and Feminist Literary Criticism. Her first book Chastity and Transgression in Women’s Writing, 17)2—18)7: Interrupting the Harlot’s Progress (Palgrave, 2002) explores representations of sexual transgres­ sion and feminist activism in a range of nineteenth-century texts writ­ ten by women. She has also published essays on Amelia Opie {Studies in the Novel, 1994) and British Abolitionist poetry {Romanticism and Women Poets: Opening the Doors of Reception, 1999). Most recently, she has edited Women and Romanticism, 17)0—1830 (Routledge, 2006), a five-volume collection of primary materials inclusive of pedagogical tracts, poetry, periodical essays, and novels. She is currently at work on a cultural biography ofAmelia Opie (1769-1853), a poet, novelist, and abolitionist. Theresa M. Kelley is Marjorie and Lorin Tiefenthaler Professor of English at the University of Wisconsin. She is the author of Words­ worth's Revisionary Aesthetics (Cambridge, 1988), Reinventing Allegory (Cambridge, 1997), and Clandestine Marriage: Botany and Romantic Cul­ ture (Johns Hopkins, 2012), which the British Society for Science and Literature awarded best book in the field in 2012. She has written widely on Romantic poetics, aesthetics, visual culture, and philoso­ phy, including essays on John Keats, Mary Shelley, Charlotte Smith, Percy Shelley, William Blake, G. W. F. Hegel, J. W. von Goethe and Theodor Adorno. Her current research and writing focus on two books: a study of how Romantic writers narrate possible futures, and an investigation of color theory and practice around 1800. Alan Bewell is Professor and Chair of English at the University of Toronto. His primary field of interest is British Romanticism in three major areas: the relationship between literature, medicine, and sci­ ence; the history of colonialism; and environmental history. He is au­ thor of Wordsworth and the Enlightenment (1989) and Romanticism and Colonial Disease...


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