Cyprus and Its People: Nation, Identity, and Experience in an Unimaginable Community, 1955-1997

By Vangelis Calotychos | Go to book overview

About the Editor and Contributors

Vangelis Calotychos is Assistant Professor of Comparative Literature and Hellenic Studies at New York University. He was born in London and received his Ph.D in Comparative Literature at Harvard University. At the time that he organised the conference which led to this volume, he was Lecturer in Modern Greek Studies, at the George Seferis Chair in the Department of The Classics, Harvard University, a position he held from 1991-1996. His interests include Greek culture; modern European poetry and the novel; critical theory; questions of nationalism, identity and representation; and cartography. He has published and reviewed widely on Greek literature and culture in comparative and theoretical contexts, and he is currently working on a book on the configuration of Greek identity both in Greece and abroad from 1790 to 1960.

Tozun Bahcheli is Professor of Political Science, at King's College in London, Ontario, Canada, where he teaches courses in international, Middle Eastern, and Balkan politics. He received his Ph.D in International Relations from the London School of Economics. During the past twenty years, he has conducted research and written on Turkish foreign policy, the Cyprus conflict, and other Greek-Turkish issues. His articles have appeared in various journals, and his book Greek-Turkish Relations Since 1955 was published by Westview Press in 1990. He has given interviews on TV Ontario as well as the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. During the 1995-96 academic year, he was a Senior Fellow at the United States Institute of Peace in Washington D.C.

Rebecca Bryant is Assistant Professor of Anthropology at the American University in Cairo. She received her Ph.D at the Department of Anthropology, University of Chicago with a dissertation entitled, "Educating Ethnicity: On the Cultures of Nationalism in Cyprus." She conducted fieldwork on both sides of the Green Line and her research was supported by the Social Science Research Council, the United States Institute of Peace, and the Fulbright-Hays Fellowship Program. She has also received major support for her work from The John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation.

Glen D. Camp is Professor of Political Science at Bryant College in Smithfield, Rhode Island. He received his Ph.D in Political Science from Harvard University in 1964. His research interests include U.S. foreign pol-

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Cyprus and Its People: Nation, Identity, and Experience in an Unimaginable Community, 1955-1997
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