KENNETH BORRIS is associate professor of English at McGill University. The recipient of two major research grants, he was awarded the Isabel MacCaffrey Prize for the best Spenser essay published internationally in 1990, is author of Spenser's Poetics of Prophecy in “The Faerie Queene” V, and has published numerous articles on Spenser and Milton.
CHARLES W. DURHAM, professor emeritus of English at Middle Tennessee State University, is codirector of the biennial Conference on John Milton and coeditor of Spokesperson Milton: Voices in Contemporary Criticism, Arenas of Conflict: Milton and the Unfettered Mind (winner of the Irene Samuel Award for the most distinguished collection on Milton published in 1997), and “All in All”: Unity, Diversity, and the Miltonic Perspective. He is also a member of the executive committee of the Milton Society of America.
J. MARTIN EVANS, professor of English at Stanford University, is author of “Paradise Lost” and the Genesis Tradition, Milton's Imperial Epic: “Paradise Lost” and the Discourse of Colonialism, and The Miltonic Moment.
RAPHAEL FALCO is associate professor of English at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County. His publications include Conceived Presences: Literary Genealogy in Renaissance England and Charismatic Authority in Early Modern English Tragedy.
CHERYL H. FRESCH, associate professor of English at the University of New Mexico, is currently serving as contributing editor for book 4 of Paradise Lost for the Milton Variorum Project. Her essay “Milton and Blake: Visualizing the Explusion” appeared in “All in All”: Unity, Diversity, and the Miltonic Perspective.
LYNNE GREENBERG is a doctoral candidate at The City University of New York, specializing in the works of John Milton. She