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  • Notes on Contributors

KATHERINE G. CHARLES is Assistant Professor of English at Washington College, where she teaches eighteenth- and nineteenth-century literatures in English. Her research focuses on how early novels used interpolated tales to develop and theorize new techniques for representing social difference.

WILLIAM RODNEY HERRING is Associate Professor of English at the University of Colorado Denver. His research focuses on the history of economic rhetoric. Recent essays have appeared in the journals Advances in the History of Rhetoric and Rhetoric & Public Affairs.

SHELBY JOHNSON is Assistant Professor of English at Florida Atlantic University where she researches and teaches on sexuality, race, and ecocriticism in the long eighteenth century. She is currently completing a book that traces worlding practices that ground and animate human and more-than-human intimacies in early Native and African American literature.

MARK GARRETT LONGAKER is Professor in the departments of English, Rhetoric and Writing, and Communication Studies at the University of Texas at Austin. His most recent book is Rhetorical Style and Bourgeois Virtue (2015).

ANNA SHAJIRAT is an independent scholar whose research focuses on the intersections of gender, race, and colonial violence in the early female gothic novel. She has taught British literature of the long eighteenth century at the University of Washington and Quincy University.

CARRIE D. SHANAFELT is Assistant Professor of Literature at Fairleigh Dickinson University in Teaneck, New Jersey. She is the author of Uncommon Sense: Jeremy Bentham, Queer Aesthetics, and the Politics of Taste (forthcoming from University of Virginia Press). Her article, "Against Rights: Jeremy Bentham on Sexual Liberty and Legal Reform," appears in Literature Interpretation Theory 31, no. 3. She is currently writing on relationships between Atlantic slavery and finance.

RYAN KAVEH SHELDON teaches in the English Department at the State University of New York at Buffalo. [End Page 411]



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