| Genders 47 2008
NOTES ON CONTRIBUTORS
JULIA M. WRIGHT is Canada Research Chair in
European Studies at Dalhousie University, Halifax, Canada. Her work on the
gothic has appeared in Gothic Studies, various essay collections, and
her monograph Ireland, India and Nationalism in Nineteenth-Century Literature.
She recently edited Irish Literature, 1750-1900: An Anthology
(Blackwell, 2008) and is currently co-editing, with Elizabeth Sauer, Reading
the Nation in English Literature: A Critical Reader for Routledge.
CHARLOTTE FAIRLIE teaches English at Wilmington College in
Wilmington, Ohio. Her essay, "'Hastily Departed Brothers': Saving the Lost Son
in A River Runs Through It,
Highland River, and No Great
Mischief," is forthcoming in the Spring 2008 issue of Scottish Studies
TRACY LEMASTER is a doctoral student specializing in contemporary American and
women's literature at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Her interests
include representations of girls and girls' sexuality in literature and popular
culture. She recently completed a guest co-editorship with the journal Feminist
Collections on a four issue special series on Girls Studies. Her work is
available on-line at <http://www.inst.at/trans/16Nr/02_2/wendt-lemaster16.htm>
and in other print publications.
DANIEL PUNDAY is
Professor of English at Purdue University Calumet, and a member of the
editorial board of Genders.
Among his publications is Narrative Bodies (Palgrave 2003), a
study of how models of corporeality influence narratology. He is currently working on a study of
the U.S. novel in the contemporary media ecology.
TAVEL CLARKE is an Assistant Professor of English at the University of Calgary
in Alberta, Canada. His recently published book, These Days of Large Things:
The Culture of Size in America, 1865-1930 (Michigan 2007), addresses the American obsession
with bigness at the turn of the twentieth century and its relation to changing
conceptions of the body. He is currently working on a new book on the cultural
history of an American icon, the little guy.
ARIANNE BURFORD earned her Ph.D. in English at the University of
Arizona and is currently a full-time Faculty Lecturer in the Women's Studies
Department at the University of Arizona. She is working on revising her
dissertation into a book.
JENNIE KLEIN is an assistant professor of Art History at
Ohio University. She is the editor of Letters from Linda M. Montano.
London: Routledge, 2005 and the co-curator, along with Rebecca McGrew, of "The
21st Century Odyssey Part II: The Performance Work of Barbara T.
Smith" (2005-2006). She is presently collaborating with Deidre Heddon on a
history of live art in the United Kingdom.