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Contributors

Contributors Diane C. LeBlanc teaches women's studies, literature, and creative writ- ing at the University ofWyoming. Her article on Denise Levertov's "Pig Dreams" appeared in Essays in Literature, and she has recently published a collection ofpoetry, Hope in Zone Four. Elizabeth Jane Wa l l Hinds is chair of the English Department at the University of Northern Colorado where she also teaches American litera- ture. She has written a book on Charles Brockden Brown, Private Property, and has also published several articles on Brown and on Thomas Pynchon. Her other most recent article on Pynchon will appear soon in American Literary History. Annette Bennington McElhiney serves as a Professor of En- glish/Women's Studies at the Metropolitan State College of Denver. One of five author/editors of Thinking Women: Women's Studies (1993), co-editor of Beyond Portia: Women, Law, and Literature in the United States (1997), she is also author of other articles on women and literature. MJ Robinson is pursuing a Ph.D in Media Ecology in the Department of Culture and Communication at New York University. She holds degrees in Cinema Studies, English Literature, and Film Production. Currently, Robinson teaches expository writing and the history of communication at NYU and works as a film archivist for the City of New York. Her dissertation is about the evolu- tion ofthe "film school" in the American University and its relationship to changes in both the philosophy of undergraduate education and the film industry. Abdellatif Akbib, Chair of the Department of English at the University of Tétouan, Morocco, was a Fulbright Research Scholar in the Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures at Washington State University during the fall semester of 1999 working on the American short story. He is the first Moroccan to write and publish prose fiction in English: two collections of short stories -- Graffiti (1997) and Between the Lines (1998). He is currently working on a third, based on his experiences at Washington State University. SPRING 2000 + ROCKY MOUNTAIN REVIEW * 149 http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Rocky Mountain Review of Language and Literature Rocky Mountain Modern Language Association

Contributors

Rocky Mountain Review of Language and Literature , Volume 54 (1) – Jan 6, 2000

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Publisher
Rocky Mountain Modern Language Association
Copyright
Copyright © Rocky Mountain Modern Language Association
ISSN
1948-2833
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Diane C. LeBlanc teaches women's studies, literature, and creative writ- ing at the University ofWyoming. Her article on Denise Levertov's "Pig Dreams" appeared in Essays in Literature, and she has recently published a collection ofpoetry, Hope in Zone Four. Elizabeth Jane Wa l l Hinds is chair of the English Department at the University of Northern Colorado where she also teaches American litera- ture. She has written a book on Charles Brockden Brown, Private Property, and has also published several articles on Brown and on Thomas Pynchon. Her other most recent article on Pynchon will appear soon in American Literary History. Annette Bennington McElhiney serves as a Professor of En- glish/Women's Studies at the Metropolitan State College of Denver. One of five author/editors of Thinking Women: Women's Studies (1993), co-editor of Beyond Portia: Women, Law, and Literature in the United States (1997), she is also author of other articles on women and literature. MJ Robinson is pursuing a Ph.D in Media Ecology in the Department of Culture and Communication at New York University. She holds degrees in Cinema Studies, English Literature, and Film Production. Currently, Robinson teaches expository writing and the history of communication at NYU and works as a film archivist for the City of New York. Her dissertation is about the evolu- tion ofthe "film school" in the American University and its relationship to changes in both the philosophy of undergraduate education and the film industry. Abdellatif Akbib, Chair of the Department of English at the University of Tétouan, Morocco, was a Fulbright Research Scholar in the Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures at Washington State University during the fall semester of 1999 working on the American short story. He is the first Moroccan to write and publish prose fiction in English: two collections of short stories -- Graffiti (1997) and Between the Lines (1998). He is currently working on a third, based on his experiences at Washington State University. SPRING 2000 + ROCKY MOUNTAIN REVIEW * 149

Journal

Rocky Mountain Review of Language and LiteratureRocky Mountain Modern Language Association

Published: Jan 6, 2000

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