Joseph Fitzpatrick is a PhD candidate in the Department of English at Duke University. He is currently working on a study of “transversal power” in Othello.
Daniel Heller-Roazen received his PhD in Comparative Literature from the Humanities Center of Johns Hopkins University in April. As of September 2000, he will be Assistant Professor of Comparative Literature at Princeton University. He has edited Giorgio Agamben’s Potentialities: Collected Essays in Philosophy (Stanford: Stanford UP, 1999).
Brett Levinson teaches in the Department of Comparative Literature at SUNY-Binghamton.
Bryan Reynolds is an Assistant Professor of Drama at the University of California, Irvine. He is the author of Becoming Criminal: Transversal Theater and Cultural Dissidence in Early Modern England (forthcoming from The Johns Hopkins University Press, 2001) and the coeditor, with Don Hedrick, of Shakespeare without Class: Misappropriations of Cultural Capital (forthcoming from St. Martin’s Press, 2000). He has also published articles on Shakespeare, Middleton, Dekker, Deleuze, Guattari, Cixous, Brecht, Rousseau, and Polanski.
Mark Sanders, Assistant Professor of English and American Literature at Brandeis University, is a fellow in the Society for the Humanities for 1999/2000 at Cornell University.
Charles Stewart teaches in the Department of Anthropology at University College, London.
Photographs in this issue are by Sarah Soquel Morhaim, a student at Cornell University. Morhaim is currently studying fine arts, political theory, and philosophy. The images were photographed at Coney Island, New York, and Ocean City, Maryland.