Dionysus in Literature: Essays on Literary Madness

By Branimir M. Rieger | Go to book overview

Contributors

Nancy Topping Bazin wrote Virginia Woolf and the Androgynous Vision (1973), the first book to explore the interrelationship between Woolf's art and her mental illness. The author of articles on Woolf, Gordimer, Lessing, Emecheta, Head, Wharton, Piercy, and Atwood, Bazin also co-edited Conversations with Nadine Gordimer (1990). Dr. Bazin teaches at Old Dominion University.

Lawrence R. Broer, was educated at Florida State and Bowling Green State University. He is presently Professor of English at the University of South Florida. Professor Broer is the author, co-author, or editor of five books, including Hemingway's Spanish Tragedy (University of Alabama Press, 1973), and Sanity Plea: Schizophrenia in the Novels of Kurt Vonnegut (UMI Research Press, 1989). He has contributed essays to numerous anthologies of literary criticism and authored 70 articles and critical papers on modern and postmodern literature. Broer served as a Fulbright lecturer at the University of Paris in 1981 and 1984, and received both the Faculty Award for Excellence in Teaching at the University of South Florida in 1986, and the Theodore and Venette Askounes‐ Ashford Distinguished Scholar Award for 1989.

Michael Cohen is Professor of English at Murray State University. In addition to Hamlet in My Mind's Eye, which won the SAMLA Studies Award, Cohen has also written Engaging English Art (Alabama, 1987) and Sisters: Relation and Rescue in Nineteenth‐ Century British Novels and Paintings (Fairleigh Dickinson, 1994). He lives on Kentucky Lake with his wife and two sons.

Robert de Beaugrande, University of Wien, Austria.

Thomas C. Fiddick teaches history at the University of Evansville in Indiana. He has written one book, Russia's Retreat from Poland, 1920, published by Macmillan and St. Martin's Press, while

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