Craig Anz received his Bachelor of Environmental Design in Architecture from Texas A&M University, his professional Masters of Architecture from the University of Texas at Arlington, and a Masters of Architectural Studies in history and theory at the University of Texas at Austin. He is currently an NCARB certified architect and faculty member at Southern Illinois University at Carbondale School of Architecture while finishing Ph.D. research at Texas A&M, emphasizing architectural education, urbanism, and critical design theory.
Simon Goulding is currently completing his PhD at the University of Birmingham. This work, a study of Patrick Hamilton and George Orwell, examines their use of space and place to assess their texts. His research interests include James Hanley, representations of popular culture, Socialist Realism within the UK and literary culture in the Second World War. He has recently presented a paper on Hamilton’s Hangover Square which is currnetly under consideration for publication.
Richard Higgins is a PhD candidate in the Department of English at Indiana University. His dissertation, entitled “Feeling Class,” is on the emotional life of clerks in nineteenth- and early twentieth-century British fiction.
Daniel Lochman is a professor of English and Associate Dean of Liberal Arts at Texas State University-San Marcos where he teaches courses on the Tudor humanists, Elizabethan romance, Renaissance pastoral, Spenser, Shakespeare, and Milton. Currently, his interests center on the cultural contexts of English humanist literature and literary representations of early modern friendship.
Summer Pervez is a PhD candidate at the University of Ottawa, currently completing a dissertation on the prevalence of horizontal thought (the philosophy of Gilles Deleuze) in contemporary South Asian British literature. She has published work on Salman Rushdie and Homi Bhabha, Wole Soyinka, and Naugib Mahfouz, and has reviewed books on the British South Asian diaspora and Asian critical theory.
Bryony Randall received her DPhil, entitled Dailiness in Modernist Literature, from the University of Sussex, and currently teaches in the Comparative Literature and English Department of the American University of Paris. She has published on Gertrude Stein and James Joyce, and is now working on two writing projects: a research monograph on working women writers in the literature of the long modernist period, and a co-authored textbook on fin-de-siecle Gothic literature.
Susie Thomas (PhD London) studied literature at Ulster University and Royal Holloway College. She has lectured on British literature to American students in London for twenty years and has run classes on creative writing for the universities of Pittsburgh and Minnesota. She has published scholarly articles on a wide range of British Literature and a monograph on Willa Cather (Macmillan). Her most recent volume is A Reader¹s Guide to Hanif Kureishi (2005). She is currently completing a book entitled Burning Books: Encounters in the Post-war London Novel.