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Patrick Scott Belk is an Andrew Mellon Postdoctoral Fellow in Digital Humanities at Dickinson College (PA), and webmaster for the Joseph Conrad Society UK. He has published notes and bibliographies in Science Fiction Studies, Victorian Periodicals Review; and his essay, titled "Buchan and the American Pulp Magazines," appears in John Buchan and the Idea of Modernity (Pickering & Chatto, 2013). His first book, Adventure Fiction in the Magazines, 1899-1919, is forthcoming from Ashgate (2015).
Nathan Vernon Madison completed his M.A. in US Intellectual and Social History at Virginia Commonwealth University. He is the author of essays and articles for the Dictionary of Virginia Biographies, Comics Through Time, Blood 'n' Thunder, and his first book, Anti-Foreign Imagery in American Pulps and Comic Books, 1920-1960, was published by McFarland (2013).
Digital scans produced in collaboration with the Pulpscans Group, Scanrus, Digital Pulp Preservation, Newsstand: 1925, and Conrad First.
Matt Vaughn received his Ph.D. in 2012 from the University of Tulsa, where he also served as a graduate assistant for the Modernist Journals Project, and a 2011-12 Bellwether Fellow. He currently lives in Montreal, Quebec.
Alexandra Yancey completed her M.A. in 2011 at the University of Tulsa with a thesis on 'Cowboy' fiction in Argosy All-Story from 1926. She teaches world literature and freshman writing at St. Thomas University in Houston and Lone Star College, Montgomery (TX).
Georgia Clarkson Smith is a Ph.D. student in the Department of English at Florida State University. Her research focuses on popular women's romance magazines of the 1920s and 30s.
Alexandra Blair is an amateur pilot, and a Ph.D. student in the Department of English at the University of Mississippi.
Beau Collier is the proprietor of Darwinscans, a blog on pulp magazines, comics, periodicals and subjects in popular culture and American History.
Travis Kurowski is Assistant Professor of English and creative writing at York College of Pennsylvania, and founding editor of Luna Park Review.
Leif Sorensen is Assistant Professor of English at Colorado State University. His essay on H.P. Lovecraft, "A Weird Modernist Archive," was published in Modernism/modernity, 17:3 (Sept. 2010); other work on ethnic modernism has appeared in American Literature, Genre, and MELUS.
Andrew Ferguson is an assistant editor of Foundation: The International Review of Science Fiction, and a Ph.D. candidate in English at the University of Virginia, working on the literature and media of the last hundred years.
Jeremy Larance is Assistant Professor of English at West Liberty University (WVa). His essay, "What's 'Not Cricket' Ain't Necessarily Baseball Either: Class and Racial Dichotomies in the Literature of Cricket and Baseball," appeared in Baseball/Literature/Culture: Essays 2008-2009.
Lauren Gibson has written for Newsstand: 1925, and presented her work on the confessional pulps and readership at national conferences. In 2013, she was awarded the B.A. in English from the University of West Florida.
Emily Sisler has presented her work on pulp magazines, film, and censorship at national conferences. She received the B.A. in English from the University of West Florida in May 2013.
Michelle Nolan is a journalist and author. Her works include Love on the Racks: A History of American Romance Comics (2008) and Ball Tales (2010), a study of baseball, basketball and football fiction 1930 to 1960.
Mike Ashley is a renowned expert in the world of science fiction, mystery, and fantasy literature. He is author or editor of over 100 books: including the 4-volume History of the Science Fiction Magazine (1974-8) and The Age of the Storytellers: British Popular Fiction Magazines 1880-1950 (2006). He received the Science Fiction Research Association's 2002 Pilgrim Award for lifetime achievement in science fiction research. In 2003 he won the Edgar Award for The Mammoth Encyclopedia of Modern Crime Fiction.
David M. Earle is Associate Professor of English at the University of West Florida and author of Recovering Modernism: Pulps, Paperbacks, and the Prejudice of Form (Ashgate, 2009). In 2010 he won the Independent Book Publisher Association's Prize in Literary Criticism for All Man!: Hemingway, 1950s Men's Magazines, and the Masculine Persona (Kent State, 2009).
Toni Johnson-Woods is a Senior Research Fellow in the School of English, Media Studies, and Art History at University of Queensland, Australia. She was inaugural President of the Popular Culture Association of Australasia; a recipient of the President's Award for Contributions to Popular Culture; an Australia Day Ambassador from 2010-2012; and is chair of the Australia and New Zealand Studies area of the PCA/ACA. She has written books on pulps (Pulp, 2004); cartoons (Blame Canada, 2007); manga; best sellers (Sold by the Millions, 2012); and fashion. She is a member of the Society of Editors, and also co-editor of The Australasian Journal of Popular Culture.
Kate Macdonald is Assistant Professor of English studies, Ghent University, Belgium; and series editor for Literary Texts and the Popular Marketplace, Pickering & Chatto (UK). She is the author of John Buchan: A Companion to the Mystery Fiction (2009); editor of Reassessing John Buchan (2009), The Masculine Middlebrow, 1880-1950 (2011), and John Buchan and the Idea of Modernity (2013); and has published numerous articles in journals such as Publishing History, Media History, Victorian Periodicals Review, and Journal of the Fantastic in the Arts. In 2011-2012, she was a Visiting Research Fellow at University of London's School of Advanced Study, and she podcasts about forgotten fiction on Why I Really Like This Book.
John Locke is a pulp-fiction anthologist and historian, primarily publishing under the Off-Trail Publications imprint. Key works, as author and editor, include The Adventure House Guide to the Pulps (with Doug Ellis & John Gunnison) (2000); Pulp Fictioneers (2004); Pulpwood Days (2007); and Ghost Stories: The Magazine and Its Makers, Vols. 1-2 (2010).
J. Matthew Huculak is a post-doctoral fellow at the University of Victoria, BC, Canada; co-director of the Modernist Versions Project; and a consultant on numerous digital projects involving modern periodicals and the archive. He has published essays and reviews in Media History, Modernism/modernity, on Editing Modernism in Canada, and The Oxford Critical and Cultural History of Modernist Magazines, v. 1: Britain and Ireland 1880-1945.
Patrick Brantlinger is Rudy Professor Emeritus of English and a co-founder of the Cultural Studies Graduate Program at Indiana University, Bloomington. He was editor of Victorian Studies for ten years, and has received numerous awards including Woodrow Wilson, Guggenheim, and NEH fellowships. Dr. Brantlinger has written seven books, including Bread and Circuses: Theories of Mass Culture as Social Decay (1983) and Who Killed Shakespeare? What's Happened to English since the Radical Sixties (2001). He is also editor of the forthcoming Blackwell Companion to the Victorian Novel.
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