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‘When familiar meanings dissolve…’

Essays in French Studies in Memory of Malcolm Bowie

Series:

Naomi D. Segal and Gill Rye

This volume commemorates the work of Malcolm Bowie, who died in 2007. It includes selected papers drawn from the conference held in his memory at the Institute of Germanic & Romance Studies, University of London, in May 2008, inspired by his work in nineteenth- and twentieth-century French literature. Malcolm Bowie was instrumental in shaping French studies in the United Kingdom into the interdisciplinary field it now is. The contributions to this collection are grouped around Bowie’s principal interests and specialisms: poetry, Proust, theory, visual art and music. The book is, however, more than a memorial to Malcolm Bowie’s work and legacy. In its inclusion of work by established and eminent members of the academic profession as well as new and emerging scholars, it is also a showcase for cutting-edge work in French studies in the United Kingdom and beyond.

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Notes on Contributors 349

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Notes on Contributors Joseph Acquisto is Associate Professor of French at the University of Vermont, specializing in nineteenth and early twentieth century poetry and the novel. He is the author of French Symbolist Poetry and the Idea of Music (2006) and numerous articles on Baudelaire, Mallarmé, Gide, Proust and others, and is completing a manuscript on French rewritings of the Robinson Crusoe story and other castaway stories. Hugues Azérad is Fellow in French at Magdalene College, Cambridge, and the author of L’Univers constellé de Proust, Faulkner et Joyce (2002) and co-editor with Peter Collier of Twentieth-Century French Poetry: A Criti- cal Anthology (2010). He has written articles on Reverdy, Proust, Glissant, Faulkner, Nerval and Joyce. Philip Dravers is a member of the New Lacanian School and the World Association of Psychoanalysis. Formerly the editor of the Psychoanalytical Notebooks, he has published several articles on psychoanalysis, literature and cultural theory. He has also translated many psychoanalytic articles from French and has recently contributed to the translation of Serial Kill- ers: Psychiatry, Criminology and Responsibility by Francesca Biagi-Chai, to be published shortly by Routledge. Alison Finch is a Senior Research Fellow at Churchill College, Cam- bridge, and Honorary Professor of French Literature in the University of Cambridge. She is the author of Proust’s Additions (1977), Stendhal: La Chartreuse de Parme (1984), Concordance de Stendhal (1991), Women’s Writ- ing in Nineteenth-Century France (2000), French Literature: A Cultural History (2010), and a range of essays on post-1800 French literature. 350 Notes on Contributors...

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