CLAIRE BATTERSHILL is an Assistant Professor cross-appointed in the Faculty of Information and the Department of English at the University of Toronto. She is the author of Circus and Modernist Lives and the co-author of Scholarly Adventures in Digital Humanities and Using Digital Humanities in the Classroom (a revised second edition is forthcoming in 2021).
PATRICK CALLAN is a historian of early-twentiethcentury Dublin and Ireland. He has researched and published on the recruiting campaigns for the British Army in Ireland during World War I (his Ph.D. topic), cultural aspects of Irish history (such as the transmission of history in schools), and Irish literary and journalistic figures such as William Bulfin, D. P. Moran, and Sean O'Casey. In recent times, he has turned his attention to the representation of Dublin in Ulysses, and the broadcasting of Joyce's work on the BBC. His work has been featured in the Historical Journal of Film, Radio, and Television and in Studi irlandesi. A Journal of Irish Studies, and will appear in the forthcoming volume of the Dublin James Joyce Journal. He is a visiting research fellow in the Centre for Contemporary Irish History at Trinity College Dublin, and an occasional lecturer in education at Maynooth University.
RONAN CROWLEY received his Ph.D. in English from the University at Buffalo in 2014. From 2014-2016, he was a Humboldt Research Fellow at the University of Passau and, from 2017-2020, was a Marie Skłodowska-Curie Fellow at the University of Antwerp. He is currently completing a book on Ulysses in Europe.
GEORGE CUSACK is a Senior Instructor in English and the Director of Writing Across the Curriculum at Carleton College. He is the author of The Politics of Identity in Irish Drama, and his articles on Irish drama and literature have appeared in Moving Worlds, Modern Drama, and the New Hibernia Review. He is the co-editor and a contributor to the scholarly anthology Hungry Words: Images of Famine in the Irish Canon and provided the introduction for The Selected Plays of Paul Vincent Carroll from the Colin Smythe Press.
FRANCES DICKEY is Associate Professor of English at the University of Missouri, a co-editor of the Complete Prose of T. S. Eliot and The Edinburgh Companion to T. S. Eliot and the Arts, and author of The Modern Portrait Poem from Dante Gabriel Rossetti to Ezra Pound, and she served as president of the International T. S. Eliot Society from 2016-2018. She has published recent articles on Eliot in Twentieth-Century Literature and Modernism/modernity as well as keeping the public apprised of the Eliot-Hale correspondence in her Reports from the Emily Hale Archive.
RAFAEL HERNANDEZ is a Visiting Assistant Professor in the Department of English at Oklahoma State University. His scholarship [End Page 395] draws on historical approaches to the human body and studies how modernist writers render the complex experience of embodiment in literature. His book project traces the emergence and co-development of medical and aesthetic theories of degeneration in the late-nineteenth and early-twentieth centuries and their impact upon the modernist literary moment.
HEATHER RYAN KELLEY is a Professor of Art at McNeese State University in Lake Charles, Louisiana, where she teaches painting and book arts. Her work is in the collections of Cornell University, the New York Public Library's Berg Collection, The Harry Ransom Humanities Research Center of the University of Texas, and SUNY at Buffalo. She is at about the two-thirds mark in her project of making a collage-per-page of Finnegans Wake.
JOSHUA KOTIN is Associate Professor of English at Princeton University. He is the author of Utopias of One and the Director of the Shakespeare and Company Project.
JESSICA MARTELL is Assistant Professor of Interdisciplinary Studies at Appalachian State University in the Blue Ridge Mountains of North Carolina. She is the author of Farm to Form: Modernist Literature and Ecologies of Food in the British Empire and coeditor of Modernism and Food Studies: Politics, Aesthetics, and the Avant-Garde. Her work has also appeared in Modernist Cultures, Journal of Modern Literature, Nineteenth-Century Literature, and Gastronomica: The Journal for Food Studies.