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John Alcock is professor of biology at Arizona State University. His textbook on behavior, Animal Behavior: An Evolutionary Approach, is in its sixth edition.

Elizabeth Alexander’s most recent collection is The Venus Hottentot. She is poet-in- residence at Smith College.

Charles Bernstein‘s most recent book of poems is My Way: Speeches and Poems.

Tom Bissell is an editor at W. W. Norton.

Roger Boylan is the author of Killoyle: An Irish Farce.

Jarda Cervenka won the Richard Sullivan Prize for Short Fiction for his The Revenge of Underwater Man.

Gillian Conoley’s most recent book of poems is Beckon.

Randall Curb’s reviews and essays have appeared in Poets & Writers, the Oxford American, and the American Scholar.

Cort Day’s first book of poems, The Chime, will be published next year.

Jill Eisenstadt is the author of the novels From Romrockaway and Kiss Out. Her shorter work has appeared in the New York Times, New York, Vogue, and Mirabella.

Barbara Fischer’s poems have appeared in Western Humanities Review and Paris Review.

Randall Forsberg is director of the Institute for Defense & Disarmament Studies in Cambridge, Mass., and a member of Boston Review’s editorial board.

Allen Grossman’s most recent book is The Philosopher’s Window. He is Mellon Professor of Humanities at The Johns Hopkins University.

Laura Hendrie is author of Stygo, a collection of short stories, and Remember Me, a novel. She lives in New Mexico.

Richard Howard is professor of practice at Columbia University’s School of the Arts. His most recent book is Trappings.

Joanna Klink teaches at the University of Montana. Her first book of poems, They are Sleeping, will be published in November.

Brian Lennon is the author of a chapbook, Dial Series One. He received an MFA from the University of Iowa and is a doctoral candidate at Columbia University.

Kathleen McGookey’s first collection of poems, Whatever Shines, will be published in 2001.

Martha C. Nussbaum is Ernst Freund Distinguished Service Professor of Law and Ethics at the University of Chicago. Her latest book is Women and Human Development.

Darryl Phelps’s poems have appeared in Connecticut Poetry Review.

Donald Revell is author of six books of poems, most recently There are Three. He is professor of English at the University of Utah.

Sergey Rogov is director of the Institute for USA and Canada Studies at the Russian Academy of Sciences.

Lucinda Rosenfeld’s first novel is What She Saw in Roger Mancuso, Gunter Hopstock, Jason Barry Gold, Spitty Clark, Jack Geezo, Humphrey Fung, Claude Duvet, Bruce Bledstone, Kevin McFeeley, Arnold Allen, Pablo Miles, Anonymous 1-4, Nobody 5-8, Neil Schmertz, and Bo Pierce.

Tomaz`´ S`´ alamun’s books in English include his Selected Poems (edited by Charles Simic) and Four Questions of Melancholy (edited by Christopher Merrill).

Jonathan Schell is author, most recently, of The Gift of Time: The Case for Abolishing Nuclear Weapons Now.

Charles Simic’s most recent book of poems is Jackstraws.

Alan A. Stone is Toureff-Glueck Professor of Law and Psychiatry at Harvard Law School.

Kymberly Taylor teaches creative writing at Notre Dame. Her poems have appeared or are forthcoming in Pivot, Samzidat, Hawaii Review, and Notre Dame Review.

Lawrence S. Wittner is the author of The Struggle Against the Bomb and is professor of history at the State University of New York—Albany.

Vladislav Zubok, senior fellow at the National Security Archive at George Washington University, is writing a book about Mikhail Gorbachev and the end of the Cold War.

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