In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

Notes On Contributors Sara Guyer is a Professor at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, where she directs the Center for the Humanities. She is the author of Romanticism After Auschwitz (Stanford, 2007) and is completing a book on John Clare. Brian P. Elliott is a post-doctoral fellow at Ohio University, where he works in American Literature and Transatlantic Romanti­ cism. His current project explores the social uses of revenge in Ameri­ can frontier romances. Morton D. Paley is co-editor of Blake: An Illustrated Quarterly. His current research is on the art of George Romney. Judith Bailey Slagle received her Ph.D. in English from The University ofTennessee and is currently Professor and Chair ofLitera­ ture and Language at East Tennessee State University where she re­ ceived the College of Arts & Sciences Distinguished Research Award for 2007-8. Her publications include editions of Thomas Shadwell’s plays as well as articles and book chapters on Shadwell, John Dryden, John Cleland, Henry Fielding, Mary Berry, Anne Home Hunter, Joanna Baillie and Margaret Holford Hodson. She is editor of the two-volume Collected Letters of Joanna Baillie (Fairleigh Dickinson, 1999), co-editor of Prologues, Epilogues, Curtain-Raisers, and Afterpieces: the Rest ofthe Eighteenth-Century London Stage (U ofDelaware P, 2007), and author ofJoanna Baillie: A Literary Life (Fairleigh Dickinson, 2002) and the forthcoming Romantic Appropriations of History: The Legends of Joanna Baillie and Margaret Holford Hodson (Fairleigh Dickinson). Richard S. Peterson, who has taught at Princeton, Virginia, Yale, and now the University of Connecticut, Storrs, is the author of Imitation and Praise in the Poems of Ben Jonson (Yale, 1981; 2nd edn., Ashgate, 2011), and monographs and articles on Jonson, Spenser, Donne, Herbert, Coleridge, Yeats, and Joyce. His edited collection of new work by various hands, Jonsonian Soundings: Essays on the Plays, Poems, and Masques, will appear with AMS Press in 2013, and in prep­ aration is a book on “John Donne’s Monument in St. Paul’s: Material History and Monument Tradition.” 119 120 NOTES ON CONTRIBUTORS Charles J. Rzepka, editor of SiR, is Professor ofEnglish at Boston University, where he teaches courses in British Romanticism, detec­ tive and crime fiction, and critical writing. He is the author of books and articles on Romantic poetry, Thomas De Quincey, William Godwin, and Raymond Chandler, among others. Robert Mitchell is an Associate Professor at Duke University, and his research focuses on eighteenth-century and British Romantic liter­ ature. He is author of Sympathy and the State in the Romantic Era: Sys­ tems', State Finance, and the Shadows ofFuturity (2007), as well as articles on sympathy and systems in the eighteenth century and Romantic era. He is currently finishing a book on Romantic-era experiment and vi­ talism. Andrew Lincoln teaches in the English Department at Queen Mary, University of London. He is currently working on the culture of war in eighteenth-century Britain. Nf.ii. Ramsey is an Australian Research Council Postdoctoral Fellow in the School of Humanities and Communication Arts, the University ofWestern Sydney. He is author ofthe recently published The Military Memoir and Romantic Literary Culture, 1780—1835 (Ashgate, 2011). His current research continues to focus on Enlightenment and Romanticera war writing. David Collings is Professor of English at Bowdoin College. He is author of Wordsworthian Errancies: The Poetics of Cultural Dismemberment (Johns Hopkins, 1994), Monstrous Society: Reciprocity, Discipline, and the Political Uncanny, c. 1780—1848 (Bucknell, 2009), and is seeking publish­ ers for a book written for the general reader, “Stolen Future, Broken Present: On Living with Climate Change.” Jacques Khalip and he co­ edited a special issue on “Romanticism and Disaster” for Romantic Cir­ cles Praxis early this year, and his current book project is tentatively en­ titled “Disastrous Subjectivities: Romanticism, Catastrophism, and the Real.” Michael O’Neill is Professor of English at Durham University, UK, where he was a Director of the University’s Institute of Ad­ vanced Study from its inception (in 2005) to the end of April 2012. His books include The All-Sustaining Air: Romantic Legacies and Re­ newals in British, American, and Irish Poetry since 1900 (2007), Romanticism and the Self-Conscious Poem (2003), and The Human Mind’s Imaginings: Conflict and Achievement...


Additional Information

Print ISSN
pp. 119-121
Launched on MUSE
Open Access
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.