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419 Notes on Contributors Paul Barnaby is Scottish Literary Collections Curator and maintains the Walter Scott Digital Archive at the University of Edinburgh Library. Published on French translations of Scott, Scottish literature’s international reception and translation, and the Italian reception of French Naturalism, he has previously been main researcher for the Bibliography of Scottish Literature in Translation (BOSLIT) at the National Library of Scotland. Ivon Bartholomew is an Edinburgh-based commercial photographer and photojournalist. His creative imagery has featured in a number of previous high-profile exhibitions in Edinburgh. Linden Bicket is Senior Teaching Fellow in the School of Divinity, University of Edinburgh. Author of George Mackay Brown and the Scottish Catholic Imagination (2017) and co-editor (with Douglas Gifford) of The Fiction of Robin Jenkins: Some Kind of Grace (2017), her work focuses mainly on Catholic fiction, patterns of faith and scepticism in literature, and on writing for children. Kirstie Blair is a Chair in English at the University of Strathclyde. She has published extensively on Victorian literature and culture, particularly in the fields of poetry and poetics, literature and religion, and working-class literature and culture. Her new monograph, Working Verse in Victorian Scotland: Poetry, Press, Community, is forthcoming from OUP. Morgan Boharski received her PhD in medieval French literature from the University of Edinburgh in 2018. After living in France and Germany for two years working with and teaching children, she became interested in the ways books are used by children, both pedagogically and for pleasure, and found a home in the SELCIE project. 420 Valentina Bold, Principal Knowledge Exchange Fellow, University of Strathclyde, also works freelance. Published widely on Scottish literature and culture, including, with Andrew Nash, Gateway to the Modern: Re-Situating J. M. Barrie (2014), Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland, and General Editor of the Peter Lang series, ‘Studies in the History and Culture of Scotland’, she co-founded, with Sarah Dunnigan, SELCIE (Scotland’s Early Literature for Children Initiative). Rhona Brown is Senior Lecturer in Scottish Literature, at the University of Glasgow. Author of Robert Fergusson and the Scottish Periodical Press (2012) and co-editor of Before Blackwood’s: Scottish Journalism in the Age of Enlightenment (2015), she is currently involved in two major AHRCfunded editing projects as Co-Investigator: ‘Editing Robert Burns for the Twenty-first Century: Poetry and Correspondence’ and ‘The Edinburgh Allan Ramsay’. Sarah Dunnigan, Senior Lecturer in English Literature, University of Edinburgh, teaches and writes about Scotland’s medieval and renaissance literature, early women writers, ballads, fairy tales, and children’s literature. She co-edited, with Danielle Howarth, Growing Up With Books. A Little History of Children’s Literature as seen through the Collection at Edinburgh’s Museum of Childhood (2018) and co-founded, with Valentina Bold, SELCIE (Scotland’s Early Literature for Children Initiative). Rodney Marcel Fierce is a Humanities Teacher at Sonoma Academy in Santa Rosa, California, finishing his dissertation for the University of Southern Mississippi’s English Literature Doctoral Program. His work has appeared in Of Bread, Blood, and the Hunger Games (2012), Mythlore, and Movies in the Age of Obama (2014). Timothy S. Hayes is Assistant Professor of English at Chowan University in Murfreesboro, North Carolina. Previously published in English Literature in Transition: 1880–1920 and The Journal of Stevenson Studies, his current notes on contributors 421 research focuses on issues of socioeconomic class and race in fiction by Robert Louis Stevenson and Joseph Conrad. Anne Marie Hagen is Associate Professor in English, Norwegian Defence University College, Oslo. She has published on nineteenth-century editing practices and the influence of religious and educational markets on developments in children’s literature genres and children’s publishing. Current research interests include history of reading, biographies aimed at young readers, and military life-writing. Moira Hansen has recently completed her PhD at the University of Glasgow where she combined her dual backgrounds in life sciences and literary studies in a thesis which explored the impact of physical and mental health in the life and work of Robert Burns, arguing that Scotland’s national poet was likely influenced by what would not be recognised as a form of bipolar disorder. More broadly, her research interests encompass the long eighteenth century, the medical humanities and the intersections between literature and science. Caitlin R. Hansen works in publishing in Seattle and has presented papers on children’s Shakespeares and on Peter Pan at the Pacific Northwest Renaissance Society and the Society for Utopian Studies...


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