Notes on Contributors

Douglas Burnham is an American, who received his PhD from Warwick (under Andrew Benjamin and David Wood) and never went home. He has worked in the Philosophy Department of Staffordshire University since 1993. Areas of research interest and publication include: philosophy and literature, Kant, and hermeneutics. His book with Edinburgh University Press, entitled An Introduction to Kant's Critique of Judgement, has just appeared.

Gary Day is a principal lecturer in English at De Montfort University, Bedford. He is the author of Re-Reading Leavis: 'Culture' and Literary Criticism (Macmillan, 1996) and of Class (Routledge, 2001)

Jane Dowson is Senior Lecturer at De Montfort University. Her publications on women's poetry include Women's Poetry of the 1930s: a critical antholgy (Routledge, 1996), 'Anthologies of Women's Poetry: Canon-beakers, Canon-makers', in British Poetry from the 1950s to the 1990s: Politics and Art, eds. Gary Day and Brian Docherty (Macmillan Press, 1996), Selected Poems of Frances Cornford, ed., (Enitharmon Press, 1996) and Women, Modernism and British Poetry 1910-39 (Ashgate, 2001).

Steven Earnshaw is Lecturer in English at Sheffield Hallam University. He is the author of The Pub in Literature (Manchester University Press, 2000) and The Direction of Literary Theory (Macmillan, 1996.

Keith Green is Senior Lecturer in English at Sheffield Hallam University. He is the author of Critical Theory and Practice (with Jill Le Bihan, Routledge, 1995) and is the editor of a collection of essays on deixis.

Darrell Hinchliffe is currently a lecturer in English Literature at South East Essex College and has previously taught at Exeter, Staffordshire and Manchester Metropolitan Universities. He has published articles on Renaissance literature and literary theory.

David Kennedy is a co-editor of The New Poetry (Bloodaxe Books, 1993) and is the author of New Relations: The Refashioning of British Poetry 1980-1994 (Seren, 1994).

Andy Mousley is Senior Lecturer in English at De Montfort University. He is the author of Renaissance Drama and Contemporary Literary Theory (Macmillan, 2000) and is currently co-writing a book for Edinburgh University Press entitled Critical Humanisms: Humanist and Anti-Humanist Debates.

Chris Ringrose is leader of the English Studies Division at University College Northampton. He has published articles on Gerard Manley Hopkins, Canadian poetry, Victorian Autobiography, and the work of F. R. Leavis and Yvor Winters, as well as a book of poems, Western Reunion.