MARILYNN LINCOLN BOARD is Assistant Professor of Art History at the State University of New York, Geneseo. Her other publications include articles on G. F. Watts, Alice Neel, and Nancy Spero. Two books in progress explore the iconography of Spero and Watts.
PETER BROOKS is Tripp Professor of Humanities and Director of the Whitney Humanities Center at Yale University, where he teaches in the departments of French and Comparative Literature. He is the author of The Novel of Worldliness (1969), The Melodramatic Imagination (1976; paperback reprint, 1985), and Reading for the Plot (1984; paperback reprint, 1985). His latest book, Storied Bodies, a study of narrative and the body, is in press. His articles and reviews have appeared in such periodicals as The New York Times Book Review, Critical Inquiry, and Times Literary Supplement.
NORMA BROUDE, Professor of Art History at The American University in Washington, D.C., is the author of The Macchiaioli: Italian Painters of the Nineteenth Century (1987), Impressionism, A Feminist Reading: The Cendering of Art, Science, and Nature in the Nineteenth Century (1991), and Georges Seurat (1992). In addition to the present volume and Feminism and Art History (1982), both co-edited with Mary D. Garrard, she has also edited and contributed to Seurat in Perspective (1978) and World Impressionism: The International Movement, 1860-1920 (1990; editions in English, French, German, and Italian). She is currently General Editor of The Rizzoli Art Series.
MARGARET D. CARROLL. Associate Professor of Art History at Wellesley College, has published several articles on aspects of Rembrandt, and on peasants and politics in the sixteenth century. She is currently writing a book, Paradigms of Power: Gender Imagery and Political Theory in European Art.
MARY ANN CAWS is Distinguished Professor of French and Comparative Literature at the Graduate School of the City University of New York, and co-director of the Henri Peyre Institute for the Humanities. Among her many books are The Poetry of Dada and Surrealism, The Eye in the Text: Essays in Perception, The Metapoetics of the Passage: Architextures in Surrealism and After, Reading Frames in Modern Fiction, and most recently, The Art of Interference: Stressed Readings in Visual and Verbal Texts. She is past president of the Modern Language Association and of the American Comparative Literature Association.
CAROL DUNCAN is Professor of Art History in the School of Contemporary Arts, Ramapo College of New Jersey. She has published numerous articles on a variety of aspects of modern art, from the eighteenth through twentieth centuries, and on the art museum, virtually all of which have been anthologized. Her influential social and feminist analyses will soon appear in a collected edition of her writings, to be published by Cambridge University Press. A book on the art museum, Civilizing Rituals: A Study of Public Art Museums is also in progress.
YAEL EVEN, Assistant Professor of Art History at the University of Missouri at Saint Louis, has published articles and reviews on aspects of Italian Renaissance art. In her recent work and work in progress, she has examined the relationship between Ghiberti and Brunelleschi, Michelangelo's images of women, images of women by male and female artists, and the heroine as hero.
TAMAR CARB is Lecturer in History of Art at University College of the University of London. She has published Women Impressionists (1986), The Correspondence of Berthe Morisot with Her Family and Friends (ed., with Kathleen Adler, 1986), and Berthe Morisot (with K. Adler, 1987). Her published and forthcoming articles concern Berthe Morisot, Marie Bashkirtseff, women artists and the nude, and issues of gender and representation.
MARY D. GARRARD is Professor of Art History at The American University, Washington, D. C. She is the au