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Contributor's Notes


RABIA ALI received her Ph.D. from the University of Cambridge. She is working on a study of populist politics and authoritarian structures in modern Pakistan.

PETER ANDERSON is a South African writer and Fulbright scholar. He has recent work in Essential Things, an anthology of new South African poetry.

REGINA AUSTIN is professor of Law at the University of Pennsylvania.

IVO BANAC is professor of History at Yale University and Master of Pierson College at Yale. He is the author of The National Question in Yugoslavia: Origins, History, Politics (Cornell, 1988).

HARVEY BLUME is co-author of Ota Benga: The Pygmy in the Zoo (St. Martin's, 1992), and lives in Cambridge.

YVES BONNEFOY, winner of the Prix Montaigne, the Grand Prix de Poésie of the Académie Française, and the Bennett Award, has held the chair of Comparative Studies in Poetics at the Collège de France since 1982.

SVETLANA BOYM is John L. Loeb Associate Professor of Humanities (Comparative Literature) at Harvard University and author of Death in Quotation Marks: Cultural Myths of the Modern Poet (Harvard University Press, 1991), and the forthcoming Common Places: Mythologies of Everyday Life in Russia (Harvard University Press, 1994).

MARGARET BURNHAM, a former associate justice at Boston Municipal Court, is a lecturer in Political Science at MIT and a partner in the law firm Burnham, Hines, and Dilday.

RAFAEL CAMPO's first book of poems, The Other Man Was Me, was selected for publication in the 1993 National Poetry Series Open Competition and will be published by Arte Publico Press. His recent work appears in The Paris Review and The Kenyon Review.

JOSHUA COHEN is professor of Philosophy and Political Science at MIT and Editor-in-Chief of Boston Review.

SELWYN CUDJOE, professor and chair of Africana Studies Department, Wellesley College, is the editor of Eric E. Williams Speaks (1993).

STEPHEN DIXON's tenth story collection, Long Made Short, was published by Johns Hopkins University Press in January, 1994. The Stories of Stephen Dixon and Interstate will be published by Henry Holt in March and December, 1994, respectively.

NANCY FRASER, author of Unruly Practices: Power, Discourse, and Gender in Contemporary Social Theory, is professor of Philosophy at Northwestern University.

JORIE GRAHAM, author of five volumes of poetry, most recently Materialism
(The Ecco Press), is on the permanent faculty of the University of Iowa's Writer's Workshop.

RACHEL HADAS's most recent book, Other Worlds Than This, a collection of translations from Greek, Latin, and French, is forthcoming from Rutgers University Press this winter.

WILLIAM HOLINGER is the author of an AWP award-winning novel, The Fence-Walker.

bell hooks is a visiting professor in Women's Studies at City College of New York.

RANDALL KENNEDY is professor of Law at Harvard University.

LAWRENCE LIFSCHULTZ has been South Asia Correspondent of the Far Eastern Economic Review. He has also written extensively on European and Asian affairs for The Guardian, Le Monde Diplomatique, the BBC, and The Nation.

GLENN C. LOURY is professor of Economics at Boston University. His book, One by One from the Inside Out: Race and Responsibility in America, is forthcoming from the Free Press.

FRED MARCHANT's first book of poetry, Tipping Point, has won the 1993 Washington Prize and will be published by Word Works, Inc. of Washington, DC. He is the chair of the Humanities and Modern Languages Department at Suffolk University.

LEN PRINCE is a New York-based photographer. His show of nudes and classical antiquities opens at the Tampa Museum of Art on February 19th.

EUGENE RIVERS is Pastor of the Azusa Christian Community in Dorchester, and co-founder and Director of the Seymour Institute for Advanced Christian Studies.

LISA SAPINKOPF's translation of Yves Bonnefoy's most recent volume, Beginning and End of Snow, won the Quarterly Review of Literature Prize and was published in the QRL Poetry Series in 1992. She has translated all six of Bonnefoy's books.

HEIDI JON SCHMIDT is author of The Rose Thieves and chair of The Writers Committee of the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown.

ALAN A. STONE is a psychoanalyst who teaches Law and Psychology and Law and Medicine at Harvard Law School.


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