Contributors to Volume 29, No. 2
Sarah Brouillette is an associate professor in the Department of English at Carleton University, where she teaches contemporary literature and social and cultural theory.
Joshua Clover is author most recently of Riot Strike Riot: The New Era of Uprisings (Verso 2016). He is a Professor of English and Comparative Literature at UC Davis.
Tom Eyers is Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Duquesne University, Pittsburgh. He’s the author of three books: Lacan and the Concept of the Real (Palgrave, 2012), Post-Rationalism: Psychoanalysis, Epistemology and Marxism in Postwar France (Bloomsbury, 2013/2015) and Speculative Formalism: Literature, Theory, and the Critical Present (forthcoming with Northwestern University Press, 2016). He serves as an Assistant Editor at boundary 2.
Elvira Godek-Kiryluk is a PhD candidate in the English Department at the University of Illinois at Chicago. Her research in American and Russian modernism focuses on the conditions of intelligibility for politics in an aesthetic project. Her third area of specialization is in aesthetics, mostly of German Idealism and the Frankfurt School.
Anna Kornbluh is Associate Professor of English at the University of Illinois at Chicago. She is the author of Realizing Capital: Financial and Psychic Economies in Victorian Form (Fordham 2014) and is currently completing a manuscript entitled The Order of Forms: Realism, Formalism, and Social Space. Her essays have appeared in venues such as ELH, Novel, Henry James Review, Mediations, the LA Review of Books, and she coordinates two scholarly cooperatives, InterCcECT (the Inter Chicago Circle for Experimental Critical Theory) and the V21 Collective (Victorian studies for the 21st century).
Jan Mieszkowski is Professor of German and Comparative Literature at Reed College. He is the author of Labors of Imagination: Aesthetics and Political Economy From Kant to Althusser (Fordham, 2006) and Watching War (Stanford, 2012). His recent articles explore a variety of topics in Romanticism and critical theory; modern art and performance studies; and the philosophical and ideological foundations of contemporary literary criticism. He is currently writing a new book called Crises of the Sentence.
Ben Parker teaches Victorian literature at Brown University. He works on the history and theory of the novel, and particularly on the relation between narrative and ideological closure in the nineteenth-century novel. He has published or has forthcoming articles in New Literary History, Novel: A Forum on Fiction, and Film Quarterly.
Ignacio M. Sánchez Prado
Ignacio M. Sánchez Prado is Professor of Spanish and Latin American Studies at Washington University in Saint Louis. His research focuses on the relationship between aesthetics, ideology, and cultural institutions in Mexico, with a particular focus on literature and cinema. He is the author of five books, the most recent of which is Screening Neoliberalism: Transforming Mexican Cinema 1988-2012 (2014). He has edited and co-edited various scholarly collections, including Democracia, Otredad y Melancolía: Roger Bartra ante la crítica (with Mabel Moraña, 2015) and A History of Mexican Literature (with Anna Nogar and José Ramón Ruisánchez, 2016). He has published over fifty scholarly articles on Mexican literature, culture and film, and on Latin American cultural theory. He is currently completing a book entitled Strategic Occidentalism: “World Literature” and Post-1968 Mexican Fiction.
Juliana Spahr has an article called “Ecotone War” that she co-wrote with Joshua Clover forthcoming in SAQ.
Robert T. Tally Jr.
Robert T. Tally Jr. is an associate professor of English at Texas State University, where he teaches American and world literature, criticism, and theory. His books include Fredric Jameson: The Project of Dialectical Criticism (2014); Poe and the Subversion of American Literature (2014); Utopia in the Age of Globalization (2013); Spatiality (2013); Kurt Vonnegut and the American Novel (2011); Melville, Mapping, and Globalization (2009); and, as editor, Ecocriticism and Geocriticism (with Christine Battista, 2016); The Geocritical Legacies of Edward W. Said (2015); Literary Cartographies (2014); Kurt Vonnegut: Critical Insights (2012); Geocritical Explorations (2011); and the forthcoming Routledge Handbook of Literature and Space. The translator of Bertrand Westphal’s Geocriticism (2011), Tally is also the editor of the Palgrave Macmillan book series Geocriticism and Spatial Literary Studies.
Ross Wolfe is a writer living in NYC.