NOTES ON CONTRIBUTORS Claude Cemuschi is Associate Professor of Art History at Boston College. He is the author of Jackson Pollock: Meaning and Significance (1992), Jackson Pollock: "Psychoanalytic" Drawings (1992) and Not an Illustration but the Equivalent: A Cognitive Approach to Abstract Expressionism (1997). Among his articles are "Artist as Christ/Artist as Criminal: Oskar Kokoschka's Self-Portrait for Der Sturm, Myth, and the Construction of Identity in Vienna 1900" in Religion and the Arts (Spring 1997) and "Pseudo-Science and Mythic Misogyny: Oskar Kokoschka's Murderer, Hope of Women" in The Art Bulletin (March 1999). Douglas J. McMillan is a professor of English at East Carolina University, where he has taught for thirty years. His area of specialization is Medieval and Renaissance studies, and he also teaches in his university's religious studies program. His publications include Approaches to Teaching Goethe's Faust (Modern Language Association Press 1987); "Thomas Hoccleve," The Dictionary of Literary Biography (1994); and Regular Life: Monastic, Canonical, and Mendicant Rules (Medieval Institute Publications 1997). Catherine Randall is Associate Professor of French at Fordham University. She is the author of over fifty article and several books on interdisciplinary examinations of theology, literature, art and architecture in Early Modern France. Her
Religion and the Arts – Brill
Published: Jan 1, 1999
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