Staging Difference: Cultural Pluralism in American Theatre and Drama

By Marc Maufort | Go to book overview

Notes on Contributors
JOHN V. ANTUSH, an associate professor of English and American literature at Fordham University, has edited three anthologies of plays. His latest is Nuestro New York: An Anthology of Puerto Rican Plays ( 1994). He is currently working on a book of literary criticism about the Puerto Rican playwrights of New York.
GRANGER BABCOCK is an assistant professor at Louisiana State University at Alexandria; he has published essays on Arthur Miller and Langston Hughes.
SARAH BLACKSTONE teaches threatre history and dramatic literature at the University of Southern Illinois at Carbondale, where she also serves as her Department's Director of Graduate Studies. The author of two books on Buffalo Bill Wild West show, she is currently conducting research on American melodramas.
MARTHA BOWER, an associate professor of English at the Indiana University of Pennsylvania, is the author of two books: an unexpurgated first edition of O'Neill More Stately Mansions ( 1988) and Eugene O'Neill Unfinished Threnody and Process of Invention in Four Cycle Plays ( 1992). She has also authored numerous articles in the field of drama.
JOHAN CALLENS is a postdoctoral fellow of the National Fund for Scientific Research ( Belgium) and adjunct associate professor of English at the Vrije Universiteit Brussel ( Belgium). The author of Double Binds: Existentialist Inspiration and Generic Experimentation in the Early Work of Jack Richardson ( 1993), he has published numerous articles on contemporary American drama.
ROBERT COOPERMAN is a Ph.D. candidate in English at the Ohio State University, where his doctoral dissertation involves the plays produced by the Japanese-American internees at relocation camps during World War II. The author of numerous articles on modern drama, he has also co-authored Clifford Odets: An Annotated Bibliography 1935-1989 ( 1990).
HARRY J. JR. ELAM, an associate professor at Stanford University, has published articles in Theatre Journal and Text and Performance Quarterly. Having completed a manuscript entitled "The Ritual Process of Social Protest Theory," he is currently working on a book-length study, "The Past as Present in Contemporary African American Drama."
GLEDA FRANK teaches in the English Departments at F.I.T., S.U.N.Y., and C.C.N.Y., C.U.N.Y. Her articles and reviews have appeared in Theatre Journal, The Eugene O'Neill Review, Shakespeare Bulletin, Gestus, and the forthcoming American National Bibliography. From 1986- 1994, she was the drama critic for the New York weeklies Clinton News and Westsider.

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