- Notes on Contributors
ralph bauer, assistant professor of English at the University of Maryland, was program chair of the summit of Ibero-American and Anglo-American colonialists in Tucson in May 2002. His long-awaited comparative examination of Spanish American and Anglo-American writings of the seventeenth century will appear from the Cambridge University Press next year.
chris beyers is assistant professor of English literature at Assumption College. Readers of EAL know him from his article “Ebenezer Cooke’s Satires, Calculated to the Meridian of Maryland” in 33, 1. An expert on the literature of early Maryland, he has also published on Audubon and Carl Sandburg.
joanna brooks, assistant professor of English at the University of Texas, Austin, studies early African American and Native American writings. She has published on Prince Hall and John Marrant, and with John Saillant has coedited an anthology presenting the literature of the ﬁrst Black Atlantic, Facing Zion Forward (Northeastern Univ. Press, forthcoming).
martin brückner is assistant professor of American literature at the University of Delaware. Currently a Fellow at the Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture, he is ﬁnishing work on a monograph treating the history of geographic writing and identity in early America.
patrick m. erben is a graduate student at Emory University ﬁnishing a dissertation on the foremost German intellectual and statesman in colonial America, Daniel Francis Pastorius.
philip gould is professor of English at Brown University. His book Barbaric Traffic: Commerce and Antislavery in the Eighteenth-Century Atlantic World is forthcoming from Harvard University Press.
naoki onishi is professor of American literature at International Christian University in Tokyo and president of the Japanese Association of Early Americanists. He is author of two monographs: Religion and Society of New England (1997) and Myth Called Pilgrim Fathers (1998).
susan scott parrish is assistant professor of English language and literature at the University of Michigan and a Fellow at the Charles Warren Center for Studies in American History, Harvard University (2001–2002). She is currently completing abooktitled American Nature, Colonial Subjects.
philip round is an associate professor in the Department of English at the University of Iowa and author of By Nature and By Custom Cursed (Univ. Press of New [End Page 379] England, 1999). He is currently at work on a book about the California borderlands.
marion rust teaches in the Department of English at the University of Virginia. She is at work on a book-length study of Susanna Rowson, and her articles and reviews appear in Modern Philology, the New England Quarterly, the Journal of American History, and the New West Indian Guide, as well as in two essay collections: Passing and the Fictions of Identity and the forthcoming Feminist Interventions in Early American Studies to 1800.
roumiana velikova is a Ph.D. candidate in English at the State University of New York, Buffalo. Her scholarly interests and publications are in the ﬁeld of ethnic American literature. She is in the ﬁnal stages of her dissertation on twentieth-century ethnic writers’ reactions to the George Washington myth.
daniel williams, professor of English at the University of Mississippi, is a frequent contributor to EAL. He was unanimously elected to the journal’s editorial board at the 2001 meeting of the Modern Language Association. [End Page 380]