Notes on Contributors
John Corbett is Professor of Applied Language Studies at Glasgow University. He currently chairs the Modern Language Association Scottish Literature Discussion Group, and he is Vice President of the Association for Scottish Literary Studies and Principal Investigator of the SCOTS corpus: www.scottishcorpus.ac.uk.
Nancy K. Gish teaches modern literature and women's studies at the University of Southern Maine. Her publications include Time in the Poetry of T. S. Eliot and Hugh MacDiarmid: The Man and His Work. She edited Hugh MacDiarmid: Man and Poet and, with Cassandra Laity, co-edited Gender, Desire, and Sexuality in T. S. Eliot. She also writes on contemporary Scottish poets.
Antony Hasler teaches at Saint Louis University.
Claire McCallum is a doctoral student in the Department of Scottish Literature, University of Glasgow. Her research is on the work of William Soutar in a comparative European context and is funded by the Carnegie Trust for the Universities of Scotland.
Peter McCarey is the author of The Syllabary, which can be found at http://knot.ch. The same site contains a bibliography of his other poetry, and the book of essays "Find An Angel and Pick a Fight". He lives in Geneva, where he manages language services for a specialised agency of the UN.
Caroline McCracken-Flesher is a Professor in the Department of English at the University of Wyoming. She publishes extensively on Scottish literature and culture. Recent books include Possible Scotlands: Walter Scott and the Story of Tomorrow (Oxford, 2005) and the edited volume Culture, Nation, and the New Scottish Parliament (Bucknell, 2007).
Janet Sorensen teaches at the University of California at Berkeley
Matthew Wickman is College of Humanities Associate Professor of English at Brigham Young University, Utah, and the author of The Ruins of Experience: Scotland’s “Romantick” Highlands and the Birth of the Modern Witness (University of Pennsylvania, 2007). His essays have appeared in such venues as Scottish Studies Review, The Yale Journal of Criticism, Eighteenth-Century Fiction, and PMLA.
Fiona Wilson teaches at Fordham University, NYC.