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  • Notes on Contributors

Daniela Garofalo is Associate Professor at the University of Oklahoma. She is the author of Manly Leaders in Nineteenth-Century British Literature. This article is from her next book tentatively titled The Unfair Sex: Women, Love, and Commodity Culture.

Julia S. Carlson is Assistant Professor of English at the University of Cincinnati. Her essays and a review have appeared in Romanticism, European Romantic Review, and Romantic Circles. She is completing a book that examines the materialization of Wordsworth’s writing in relation to Romantic representational modes (the guidebook, the large- scale topographical map, the short blank-verse poem) and systems of emphasis (punctuation, prosody, elocution).

David Sigler is Assistant Professor of English at the University of Idaho, where he teaches nineteenth-century British literature and literary theory. He is currently completing a book manuscript on sexual difference within British Romanticism, from which this essay is drawn. His work has appeared in journals such as SubStance, Interdisciplinary Literary Studies, Romanticism on the Net, and LIT: Literature Interpretation Theory.

Joseph Crawford is a junior research fellow at the University of Cambridge. His first book. Raising Milton’s Ghost will be published by Bloomsbury in late 2010. He is presently researching the historical contexts of early gothic literature in English.

Timothy Michael is Harper-Schmidt Fellow and Collegiate Assistant Professor at the University of Chicago. He is currently completing a book manuscript entitled “British Romanticism and the Principles of Political Knowledge.”

Eric Lindstrom teaches in the English Department at The University of Vermont in Burlington. His book, Romantic Fiat: Demystification and Enchantment in Lyric Poetry, is due to be published by Paigrave Macmillan in early 2011. He is currently working on an essay collection on Stanley Cavell and British Romanticsm.

Grant F. Scott is Professor and Chair of English at Muhlenberg College in Allentown, PA. He is the author of Keats, Ekphrasis, and the Visual Arts (UP of New England, 1994) and has edited Selected Letters of John Keats (Harvard UP, 2002), Joseph Severn: Letters and Memoirs (Ashgate, 2005) and most recently. New Letters from Charles Brown to Joseph Severn (Romantic Circles Electronic Editions, 2010). He is currently working on an edition of Richard Doyle’s letters to his father and a book on nineteenth-century illustrations of Keats’s poetry.

Alexander Schlutz is Associate Professor of English at John Jay College, CUNY. He is the author of Mind’s World: Imagination and Subjectivity from Descartes to Romanticism (2009) and co-editor with Frank Madro of Im Prozeß der Kultur. Essays, Perspektiven und Entwürfe [In the Process of Culture. Essays, Perspectives and Sketches] (2008). He has published essays on Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Edgar Allan Poe, Samuel Beckett and Salman Rushdie, and is editor-in-chief of the German on-line cultural Journal parapluie <>

Alexander Gourlay teaches courses in English literature, paleography, and art history at the Rhode Island School of Design; he is the review editor for the journal Blake: An Illustrated Quarterly.

Mike Chasar is Assistant Professor of English at Willamette University. His essays are in American Literature and PMLA, and he’s the coeditor of Poetry After Cultural Studies, a collection of essays forthcoming from the University of Iowa Press. He also runs the blog Poetry & Popular Culture at <>

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