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Bloomsday 100Essays on Ulysses$

Morris Beja and Anne Fogarty

Print publication date: 2009

Print ISBN-13: 9780813034027

Published to Florida Scholarship Online: September 2011

DOI: 10.5744/florida/9780813034027.001.0001

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(p.240) (p.241) Contributors

(p.240) (p.241) Contributors

Source:
Bloomsday 100
Publisher:
University Press of Florida

  • Morris Beja is Professor Emeritus at the Ohio State University. His books include Epiphany in the Modern Novel, Film and Literature, and James Joyce: A Literary Life. With Anne Fogarty he was co-coordinator of the academic program for Bloomsday 100, the International James Joyce Symposium in Dublin, June 2004.

  • Austin Briggs retired in 2008 as Tompkins Professor of English from Hamilton College, where he taught for fifty years. The author of The Novels of Harold Frederic, he has published many articles on Joyce in a variety of venues.

  • Anne Fogarty is professor of James Joyce Studies at University College Dublin (UCD) and president of the International James Joyce Foundation. She is director of the UCD James Joyce Research Center and editor of the Irish University Review, a premier Irish studies journal. She is coeditor with Timothy Martin of Joyce on the Threshold and with Fran O'Rourke of James Joyce: Multidisciplinary Approaches. With Luca Crispi she is editor of the newly founded Dublin James Joyce Journal, a co-publication with the National Library of Ireland. She has co-directed two international Joyce symposia and has been Academic Director of the Dublin James Joyce Summer School since 1997. She is the recipient of the 2008 Charles Fanning Prize in Irish studies.

  • Gerald Gillespie is Professor Emeritus at Stanford University and a former president of the International Comparative Literature Association. His more recent publications include Proust, Mann, Joyce in the Modernist Context; By Way of Comparison: Reflections on the Theory and Practice of Comparative Literature; Echoland: Readings from Humanism to Postmodernism; and the edited volume Romantic Prose Fiction.

  • (p.242) Michael Patrick Gillespie is the Louise Edna Goeden Professor of English at Marquette University. His most recent book is The Myth of an Irish Cinema.

  • John Gordon is professor of English at Connecticut College. He is author of James Joyce's Metamorphoses; “Finnegans Wake”: A Plot Summary; Physiology and the Literary Imagination; Joyce and Reality: The Empirical Strikes Back; Notes on Issy; and Almosting It; and of many articles on modern literature.

  • Richard P. Lynch is chair of the English Department at Misericordia University, where he teaches nineteenth- and twentieth-century British and Irish literature. He has published essays on John Fowles, Evelyn Waugh, and Nathanael West.

  • Timothy Martin is author of Joyce and Wagner: A Study of Influence; coeditor, with Vincent Cheng, of Joyce in Context; and coeditor, with Anne Fogarty, of Joyce on the Threshold. He was guest editor of a special double issue of the James Joyce Quarterly on Joyce and opera. He teaches at Rutgers University, Camden.

  • Margot Norris is Chancellor's Professor of English and comparative literature at the University of California, Irvine. She is the author of six books, including four on Joyce: The Decentered Universe of “Finnegans Wake”; Joyce's Web: The Social Unraveling of Modernism; Suspicious Readings of Joyce's “Dubliners”; and an Ireland into Film series monograph on the 1967 Joseph Strick film of Ulysses. She also edited A Companion to James Joyce's “Ulysses” for Bedford Books and the Norton Critical Edition of Dubliners.

  • Katherine O'Callaghan has taught courses on Joyce, on Anglo-Irish literature, and on the role of music in Irish literature. She currently holds a postdoctoral research position in Paris 3–Sorbonne Nouvelle and is in the process of completing a monograph titled The Space Between: Music and Language in the Writings of James Joyce. She is also coediting two collections: James Joyce and Cultural Memory (with Oona Frawley) and Musical Modernism: Essays on Language and Music in Modernist Literature (with Katie Brown).

  • Anthony Paraskeva is a lecturer in film and literature at the University of Dundee. He is currently completing a monograph titled The Speech-Gesture Complex: Modernism, Theatre, Cinema.

  • (p.243) Tracey Teets Schwarze is associate professor of English and vice provost at Christopher Newport University. She is the author of Joyce and the Victorians and several articles on Joyce and Victorian culture.

  • David Spurr is professor of English at the University of Geneva. His books include Conflicts in Consciousness: T. S. Eliot's Poetry and Criticism; The Rhetoric of Empire: Colonial Discourse in Journalism, Travel Writing, and Imperial Administration; Joyce and the Scene of Modernity; and an edited volume, The Space of English.

  • Robert Weninger is professor of German at King's College London and editor of Comparative Critical Studies. He has published six books and edited or coedited six further volumes, including Arno Schmidts Joyce-Rezeption 1957–1970; The Mookse and the Gripes: Ein Kommentar zu James Joyces “Finnegans Wake”; Literarische Konventionen: Theoretische Modelle/Historische Anwendung; Framing a Novelist: Arno Schmidt Criticism, 1970–1994; Arno Schmidt Bibliographie; and Streitbare Literaten: Kontroversen und Eklats in der deutschen Literatur von Adorno bis Walser.

  • Greg Winston is associate professor of English at Husson University. His research interests are in twentieth-century Irish and British literatures, especially their intersections with postcolonial history and geography. His writing has appeared in Colby Quarterly, Études Irlandaises, and James Joyce Quarterly, among other publications.

  • Yu-chen Lin is professor of foreign languages and literature at National Sun Yat-sen University, Taiwan. She is the author of Justice, History, and Language in James Joyce's “Finnegans Wake” and the Chinese translator of James Joyce: The Years of Growth, 1882–1915, by Peter Costello. She has also published articles on Sean O'Faolain, Joyce Cary, Brian Friel, Seamus Heaney, Irish studies in Taiwan, and the Chinese Ulysses.