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  • Contributors

Chen Edelsburg is a scholar of Comparative Literature working on American and Hebrew literatures and their intersections, with a special interest in feminist studies and narrative theory. She just completed a postdoctoral fellowship in Comparative Literature at Stanford, and is currently a Postdoctoral Fellow in the department of Gender Studies and The Center for the Study of the United States at Tel Aviv University (Israel). Her recent chapters and articles have appeared in The Post-Human Era (2016), Ot: A Journal of Literary Criticism and Theory (2018), and Hebrew Studies (2019).

Xuan Gong is Associate Professor at the Institute of Foreign Literature at Chinese Academy of Social Sciences (CASS). She completed her postdoctoral research at Beijing University in 2013. Her research is primarily in the areas of Irish literature in English and narratology. She has recently published essays in Chinese on contemporary Irish novels and eighteenth-century Anglo-Irish writers.

Mike Marais, who teaches literary studies at Rhode University, South Africa, is the author of Secretary of the Invisible: The Idea of Hospitality in the Fiction of J M Coetzee (2009).

Frederick J. Solinger is Assistant Professor of English at Borough of Manhattan Community College, CUNY. His work accounts for the auditory dimension of modernism and registers what happens to the literary when it encounters and assimilates new technologies of sound. He has taught courses on prose, modern and contemporary literature, media theory, and composition at Rutgers University and BMCC and is the [End Page 126] author of articles published in Conradiana and ARIEL: A Review of International English Literature.

Stephen Weninger is Assistant Professor at Hong Kong Shue Yan University, where he teaches in the interdisciplinary Department of English Language and Literature. His work on fiction, theory, film, and painting has appeared in journals such as Nineteenth-Century Contexts, Utopian Studies, Body & Society, and the Journal of Pre-Raphaelite Studies. [End Page 127]



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