Nazry Bahrawi, Singapore University of Technology and Design
Jason Baskin, Exeter University
Ericka Beckman, University of Pennsylvania
Samanta Bellotta, QMUL
Charlotte Beyer, University of Gloucestershire
Arunima Bhattacharya, Leeds University
Sourit Bhattacharya, Warwick University
Hannah Boast, Birmingham University: Hannah Boast researchs water crisis in contemporary world literature and is writing a monograph titled Hydrofictions: Water, Power and Politics in Israeli and Palestinian Literature.
Elleke Boehmer, Oxford University
Diana Brydon, University of Manitoba
Lorna Burns, St Andrews University
Chris Campbell, Exeter University
Maria Elisa Cevasco, Universidade de São Paulo
Joe Cleary, Yale University
Pilar Cuder-Domínguez, Huelva University
Sharae Deckard, University College Dublin
Treasa De Loughry, Exeter University: Treasa De Loughry joins the University of Exeter in January 2018 as a full-time Lecturer of Global Literature. She has published previously on America’s signal crisis in Salman Rushdie’s Fury; on plasticide and petro-finance in Karen Tei Yamashita’s Through the Arc of the Rainforest; and on narratives of environmental crisis and energy scarcity in David Mitchell’s global fictions. Her wider research interests include comparative literary studies, capitalist modernity, world-ecology, the Green Revolution and petrocultures.
Ryan Dennis, NUI Galway
Deirdre Flynn, University College Dublin
John Gardner, Anglia Ruskin University
Sorcha Gunne, NUI Galway: One of the founder members of the world-literature network, Sorcha’s recent research – including an article in the forthcoming special issue of Atlantic Studies: Global Currents – focuses on the intersection of world literature, materialist feminism and gender studies.
Daniel Hartley, Leeds University: Daniel Hartley is a Leverhulme Postdoctoral Fellow in the Centre for World Literatures at the University of Leeds. His first book, The Politics of Style: Towards a Marxist Poetics, was published in 2017. He is currently working on two interrelated book projects: a comparative study of impersonality and depersonalisation in contemporary world literature, and a postcolonial theory of personhood.
Stefan Helgesson, Stockholm University
Christinna Hobbs, Liverpool John Moores University
Jason Hong, Yale University
Jenny Horton, Clemson University
Kate Houlden, Anglia Ruskin University: Kate Houlden is a Senior Lecturer at Anglia Ruskin and one of the founder members of the world literature network. Her most recent work – including an essay on the author Anna Kavan for Women: A Cultural Review (2017) – is on the intersections between queer, transnational feminist and world-literary approaches to fiction.
Walt Hunter, Clemson University: Walt Hunter is author of Forms of a World: Contemporary Poetry and the Making of Globalization, forthcoming from Fordham University Press. He has written about poetry in the Atlantic, ASAP/Journal, College Literature, Cultural Critique, the minnesota review, Modern Philology, symplokē, Viewpoint, and elsewhere. His poems have appeared in the Harvard Advocate, Boston Review, Oversound, and Prelude. He is the co-translator, with Lindsay Turner, of Frédéric Neyrat’s Atopias: Manifesto for a Radical Existentialism (Fordham UP, 2017).
Margaret-Anne Hutton, St Andrews University
Wendy Knepper, Brunel University
Stephanie Lambert, York University
Neil Lazarus, Warwick University
Belén Martín-Lucas, Universitat de Vigo
Brian McGrath, Clemson University
Rebecca Macklin, Leeds University
Mafruha Mohua, QMUL
Pablo Mukherjee, Warwick University
Angela Naimou, Clemson University
Michael Niblett, Warwick University
Kenneth Toah Nsah
Zoe Norridge, Kings College London
David O’Connor, University of New Mexico
Kerstin Oloff, Durham University
Cóilín Parsons, Georgetown University
Michael Paye, IADT, Dún Laoghaire
Aida Rosende-Pérez, Universitat de les Illes Balears
Tomas René, Palgrave Macmillan
Nestor E. Rodriguez, University of Toronto
Vivek Santayana, University of Edinburgh
Stephen Shapiro, Warwick University
Flair Donglai Shi (施东来), Oxford University: Flair Donglai Shi (施东来) is a DPhil candidate in English at the University of Oxford. His thesis focuses on the Yellow Peril as a traveling discourse in modern Anglophone and Sinophone literatures. His research interests include postcolonial and queer theories, Victorian literature and modern East Asian literatures. His articles have been published in many academic journals including Women: A Cultural Review, Comparative Literature & World Literature, Subalternspeak and so on.
Tamar Steinitz, Goldsmiths University
Cheryl Stobie, University of KwaZulu-Natal
Kelly Yin Nga Tse
Andy Webb, Bangor University
Jessica Siu-yin Yeung