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Notes on Contributors Mark Canuel is Professor of English at the University of Illinois at Chicago. He is the author ofJustice, Dissent, and the Sublime (Johns Hopkins UP, 2012) and editor of British Romanticism: Criticism and Debates (Routledge, 2015). Alexander M. Schlutz is Associate Professor of English at John Jay College and the CUNY Graduate School and University Center. He is the author of Mind’s World: Imagination and Subjectivityfrom Des­ cartes to Romanticism, which was awarded the International Conference on Romanticism’s Jean-Pierre Barricelli prize for best book published in Romanticism studies in 2009. He is Associate Editor of Essays in Romanticism and coordinates John Jay College’s interdisciplinary pro­ gram in Sustainability and Environmental Justice. Anne C. McCarthy is Assistant Professor of English at Penn State University, where she teaches courses in Romantic and Victorian literature and literary theory. She is completing her first book man­ uscript, “British Poetry, 1816-1855: The Sublime Aesthetics of Con­ tingency” and has essays published or forthcoming in several edited collections. Ashly Bennett is a Visiting Assistant Professor at Haverford College. She completed her Ph.D. in English at Cornell University, where the development of her current book project, “For Shame: Emotion, Gender, and Innovation in the Nineteenth-Century British Novel,” was supported through the Mellon/ACLS Fellowship. This article is part of that project, as is a recent article on Jane Eyre in Narrative. Brittany Pladek is Assistant Professor of English at Marquette University, where she specializes in British Romanticism. Her re­ search focuses on the intersections between poetry and medical ethics in the Romantic period, and she is currently working on a book that examines the legacy of the Romantic belief (and disbelief) in litera­ ture’s therapeutic power. Jeffrey A. Bernstein is an Associate Professor in Philosophy at the College ofthe Holy Cross. He works in the areas ofSpinoza, Ger­ man philosophy, and Jewish thought. 443 444 NOTES ON CONTRIBUTORS Marc Redfield is Chair of the Department of Comparative Litera­ ture and Professor of English and Comparative Literature at Brown University. His publications include Phantom Formations: Aesthetic Ide­ ology and the Bildungsroman (1996); The Politics ofAesthetics: Nationalism, Gender, Romanticism (2003); The Rhetoric of Terror: Reflections on g/11 and the War on Terror (2009); and Theory at Yale: The Strange Case of Deconstruction in America (2016). ScottJ. Juengel is a Senior Lecturer and Member of the Graduate Faculty in English at Vanderbilt University, where he teaches British Romanticism and critical theory. Theresa M. Kelley is Marjorie and Lorin Tiefenthaler Professor of English at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. She writes about Romantic literature, visual culture, poetics, the history of science and life forms, and, as do we all, she is thinking and writing about the future. ...


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