|NOTES ON CONTRIBUTORS
ROBERT AMOS's calligraphic interpretations of Finnegans Wake were first shown at the 2000 Berkeley Joyce conference, and were presented there by John Bishop. His work has also appeared on the cover of the James Joyce Quarterly Vol. 36 Number 3. Amos is cuurently involved in producing a full-length studio recording of Finnegans Wake. http://www.fw269.com/amos.html
ALEXANDRA ANYFANTI is an instructor in English and acting Vice-Rector at FSU-Panama. email@example.com
LOUIS ARMAND is Director of the James Joyce Centre at Charles University (Prague). His books include Techne: James Joyce, Hypertext & Technology and Giacomo Joyce: Envoys of the Other (ed. with Clare Wallace; Academica 2002). He is the editor of the PLR (Prague Literary Review). www.louis-armand.com
DEREK ATTRIDGE is Professor English at the University of York, UK. His books include Joyce Effects: On Language, Theory and History (2000) and Peculiar Language: Literature as Difference from the Renaissance to James Joyce (1988). He edited The Cambridge Companion to James Joyce (1990), and co-edited Post-Structuralist Joyce: Essays from the French (1984).
ANDREW E. BAUMANN is currently at FSU finishing off his dissertation, an engagement in praxis and theory of the unity of post-structuralism, aesthetics and erotics, anchored in part upon the immanent cosmologies of Giordano Bruno and James Joyce. firstname.lastname@example.org
VALÉRIE BÉNÉJAM is a researcher at the Université de Nantes.
SHELDON BRIVIC teaches at Temple University. His books include Joyce between Freud and Jung (1980), Joyce the Creator (1985), The Veil of Signs: Joyce, Lacan, and Perception (1991), and Joyce’s Waking Women: An Introduction to Finnegans Wake (Wisconsin, 1995).
SIMON CRITCHLEY is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Essex and in the Graduate Faculty of the New School University and Directeur de Programme at the College International de Philosophie, Paris. He is the author of five books, most recently On Humour (Routledge, 2002).
MTC CRONIN has had numerous books of poetry published, including Talking to Neruda's Questions and Bestseller (both Vagabond Press, 2001) and My Lover's Back: 79 Love Poems (UQP, 2002). beautiful, unfinished ~ PARABLE / SONG / CANTO / POEM is forthcoming from from Salt (UK). email@example.com
STEPHEN DONOVAN took a doctorate in English Literature at Gothenburg University in 2001 and wrote his dissertation on Conrad, Joyce, and the British Press. He is currently a visiting postdoctoral researcher at the Department of English, Royal Holloway College, University of London, where he is working on a study of the imperial chartered companies in British culture between 1880 and 1925.
GREGORY M. DOWNING, New York University Gallatian School of Individualised Learning. He lectures on Interdisciplinary cultural study; history of ideas, historiographic theory; literary history; history of philosophy; modernist, postmodern, and contemporary intellectual trends; Joyce studies.
MICHAEL GRODEN is Professor of English at the University of Western Ontario. He has published extensively on Joyce, co-editing the James Joyce Archive. He currently co-ordinates the international Digital Ulysses project. http://publish.uwo.ca/~mgroden/
CHARLOTTE J. HEADRICK is Professor of Theatre Arts at Oregon State University.
JANE A. LEWTY is currently Assistant Professor in 20th century non-US literature at the University of Northern Iowa. She recently completed a postdoctoral fellowship at University College London and is working on a monograph titled Eloquent Listening: The Sound of Radio in Modernist Literature, focusing on Joyce and Pound.
JOHN MARVIN is a retired social studies teacher who recently earned a Ph.D. in English at SUNY Buffalo. He is a poet with numerous small journal publications as well as four books in manuscript and one on the drawing boards. His book Nietzsche and Transmodernism: Art and Science in Stevens, Joyce, Pynchon, and Kubrick is in the hands of agents.
TOM McCARTHY is a writer, artist and General Secretary of the International Necronautical Society, a semi-fictitious organisation played out across the worlds of art, literature and media. His projects to date have included the reconstruction of a mafia shootout in a Dutch wind tunnel and the construction of a radio broadcasting unit in London's ICA. His 'Report' Navigation Was Always a Difficult Art was published by Vargas Press in 2002.
ANDREW MITCHELL is a postdoctoral teaching fellow in the humanities at Stanford University. He is the translator (with Francois Raffoul) of Martin Heidegger's Four Seminars (Indiana University Press, 2003). He is the author of articles on Joyce and Nietzsche (JJQ 39:3) and Joyce and Derrida(JJQ forthcoming).
KEVIN NOLAN co-directs the Cambridge Conference of Contemporary Poetry and edits its translation series. His books include translations of Pierre Alferi and Philippe Beck, Sleeve Guard Hypocrite (Equipage), The Translations of Frank O'Hara (ed.; Carcanet) and Silver Bullets of the 16th Century (Salt).
ANDREW NORRIS teaches at the University of Li?ge, Belgium. He is the author (with Michel Delville) of Frank Zappa, Captain Beefheart, and the Secret History of Maximalism (2004).
MARK NUNES is a Chair of English at Georgia Perimeter College. He was a major contributor to the 2004 volume JoyceMedia: Hypermedia & Joycean Genetics. www.dc.peachnet.edu/~mnunes/joyce.html
GERALD PARKS is Professor of Poetry at the University of Trieste, Italy. His translations and poetry have appeared in numerous publications. His most recent volume of poetry is Quake (FPE 2000). A selection of his translations of Triestine poets appears in issue 8 of The Prague Revue.
GEORGE MICAJAH PHILLIPS is a graduate student at the University of Kentucky studying poetry and British and Irish modernism. firstname.lastname@example.org
THOMAS JACKSON RICE is Professor of English at the University of South Carolina. He is the author of several recent articles on Joyce, Iris Murdoch and contemporary science. His book, Joyce, Chaos, and Complexity, appeared with the University of Illinois Press (a study of the manifold relations among Joyce's fiction and developments in twentieth-century mathematics and physics) http://www.press.uillinois.edu/s97/rice.html.
ERIK RORABACK lectures at the Philosophy Faculty and the Film Institute of Charles Universty, Prague.
M.E. ROUGHLEY is a lecturer in literature and cultural studies in the Norwegian Studies Centre at the University of York, UK. She has published on Djuna Barnes, Virginia Woolf, James Joyce and Julia Kristeva.
WILLIAM SAYERS writes on medieval western European languages and literatures, with a concentration on Old Norse, Middle Irish, and
Anglo-Norman French. He works in collection development at the Cornell University Library and is adjunct professor in the Department of Comparative Literature.
FRITZ SENN is Director of the Zürich James Joyce Foundation and a founding member and former president of the International James Joyce Foundation. His books include A Conceptual Guide to Finnegans Wake (ed. with Michael Begnal; Pennsylvania) and Inductive Scrutinies: Focus on Joyce (ed. with Christine O'Neill; Johns Hopkins). He is a former editor of A Wake Newslitter and the JJQ.
PETER SKRABANEK was an early pioneer of Finnegans Wake scholarship. His collected essays were published recently by Litteraria Pragensia, entitled: Night Joyce of a Thousand Tiers. Petr Skrabanek, Studies in Finnegans Wake.
SAM SLOTE is the author of The Silence in Progress of Dante, Mallarme, and Joyce and the co-editor of Probes: Genetic Studies in Joyce, Genitricksling Joyce and the forthcoming A Genetic Guide to Finnegans Wake.
DONALD THEALL is University Professor Emeritus at Trent University (Canada). He is the author of The Medium is the Rear View Mirror: Understanding McLuhan (1971),Beyond the Word: Reconstructing Sense in the Joyce Era of Technology, Culture and Communication (1995), James Joyce’s Techno-Poetics (1997), The Virtual Marshall McLuhan (2001). email@example.com
DARREN TOFTS is Chair of Media Studies at Swinburne University of Technology (Melbourne). He has published widely in the areas of critical and cultural theory, and writes for 21C and World Art magazines. His books include Memory Trade (with Murray McKeich) and Parallax. http://www.swin.edu.au/sbs/media/staff/tofts/tofts.htm
CLARE WALLACE is a lecturer at Charles University and at the University of New York, Prague. She has published on Joyce, Marina Carr, Patrick McCabe and contemporary Irish and British drama. She is a member of the EFACIS steering committee, and president of the Czech Irish Studies Association. She is the managing editor of The Prague Revue and an advisory editor of Rhizomes: Cultural Studies in Emerging Knowledge.
McKENZIE WARK is the author of Virtual Geography: Living with Media Events. He is a visiting lecturer at SUNY Binghamton. firstname.lastname@example.org
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