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Contributors

Contributors elizabeth s. anker is assistant professor of English at Cornell University. She is completing a book, Fictions of Dignity: Human Rights, Embodiment, and the Postcolonial Novel. Her recent publications include essays in American Literary History, New Literary History, Modern Fiction Studies, and the James Joyce Quarterly. Her new work concerns the relationship between constitutionalism and post-war literature, film, and architecture. tobias boes is an assistant professor of German at the University of Notre Dame, where he also teaches in the PhD in Literature Program. His book Formative Fictions: Nationalism, Cosmopolitanism, and the Bildungsroman is forthcoming from Cornell University Press. ling chung received her PhD in Comparative Literature from the University of Wisconsin, Madison. Dr. Chung has taught at SUNY-Albany, Hong Kong University, and National Sun Yat-sen University and is currently dean of the Arts Faculty and chair professor at Hong Kong Baptist University. Her fields are East-West literary relations and Chinese women poets and her publications include American Poetry and Chinese Dream: Chinese Cultural Modes in Modern American Verse (in Chinese) (1996); Gary Snyder and Chinese Culture (in Chinese) (2006); Chinese Zen Buddhism and American Literature (in Chinese) (2009). She has published essays in Connotations, The Comparatist and http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Comparative Literature Studies Penn State University Press

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Publisher
Penn State University Press
Copyright
Copyright © The Pennsylvania State University.
ISSN
1528-4212
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

elizabeth s. anker is assistant professor of English at Cornell University. She is completing a book, Fictions of Dignity: Human Rights, Embodiment, and the Postcolonial Novel. Her recent publications include essays in American Literary History, New Literary History, Modern Fiction Studies, and the James Joyce Quarterly. Her new work concerns the relationship between constitutionalism and post-war literature, film, and architecture. tobias boes is an assistant professor of German at the University of Notre Dame, where he also teaches in the PhD in Literature Program. His book Formative Fictions: Nationalism, Cosmopolitanism, and the Bildungsroman is forthcoming from Cornell University Press. ling chung received her PhD in Comparative Literature from the University of Wisconsin, Madison. Dr. Chung has taught at SUNY-Albany, Hong Kong University, and National Sun Yat-sen University and is currently dean of the Arts Faculty and chair professor at Hong Kong Baptist University. Her fields are East-West literary relations and Chinese women poets and her publications include American Poetry and Chinese Dream: Chinese Cultural Modes in Modern American Verse (in Chinese) (1996); Gary Snyder and Chinese Culture (in Chinese) (2006); Chinese Zen Buddhism and American Literature (in Chinese) (2009). She has published essays in Connotations, The Comparatist and

Journal

Comparative Literature StudiesPenn State University Press

Published: Jan 1, 2011

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