contributors

WILL STOCKTON is Associate Professor of English at Clemson University. He is the author of Playing Dirty: Sexuality and Waste in Early Modern Comedy (University Minnesota Press, 2011), and the co-editor of Sex before Sex: Figuring the Act in Early Modern England (University of Minnesota Press, 2013) and Queer Renaissance Historiography: Backward Gaze (Ashgate, 2009). He edits Upstart: A Journal of English Renaissance Studies.

DAVID L. ORVIS is Associate Professor of English at Appalachian State University. He is the author of essays appearing in The Journal of Homosexuality and collections such as The Sacred and Profane in English Renaissance Literature (Delaware, 2008); Performing Pedagogy in Early Modern England: Gender, Instruction, and Performance (Ashgate, 2011); Developments in the Histories of Sexualities: In Search of the Normal, 1600-1800 (Bucknell, 2013); Magic, Marriage, and Midwifery: Eroticism in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance (Rodopi, forthcoming); and The Cambridge History of Gay and Lesbian Literature (Cambridge, forthcoming). He is co-editor (with Linda Phyllis Austern and Kari McBride) of Psalms in the Early Modern World (Ashgate, 2011) and (with Ryan Sing Paul) of The Noble Flame: Essays on the Poetry of Katherine Philips (Duquesne, forthcoming). He is currently completing a monograph entitled Shakespeare's Queer Marriages.

STEPHEN GUY-BRAY is a professor in the Department of English at the University of British Columbia. He has recently co-edited a collection of essays: The Age of Thomas Nashe: Texts, Bodies and Trespasses of Authorship in Early Modern England. An edition of Marlowe's Edward II for the New Mermaids is forthcoming. He is currently writing a monograph on paraphrase.

MELISSA E. SANCHEZ is Associate Professor of English at the University of Pennsylvania. She is the author of Erotic Subjects: The Sexuality of Politics in Early Modern English Literature, along with essays on literature, politics, gender, and sexuality in the early modern period. She is currently at work on three projects: she is writing a book representations of female sexuality in early modern lyric; with Ania Loomba, she is editing a volume of essays entitled Rethinking Feminism: Gender, Race, and Sexuality in Early Modern Studies; and with Ayesha Ramachandran she is editing a special volume of Spenser Studies on "Spenser and 'The Human.'"

DREW DANIEL is Assistant Professor in the Department of English at Johns Hopkins University. His scholarly articles have appeared in Shakespeare Quarterly, Film Quarterly, Opera Quarterly, Social Text, Criticism, The Journal for Early Modern Cultural Studies, and English Studies. He is the author of two books: The Melancholy Assemblage: Affect and Epistemology in the English Renaissance (Fordham) and 20 Jazz Funk Greats (Continuum).

VICTORIA SILVER teaches at UC Irvine, and has published a book on Milton's poetics and Paradise Lost (Imperfect Sense, 2001), as well as articles on other Miltonic topics.

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