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   Volume 5, December 2004

Volume 24, 2015
Volume 23, 2014
 ›Volume 22, 2014
Volume 21, 2013
Volume 20, 2013
 ›Volume 19, 2012
 ›Volume 18, 2012
 ›Volume 17, 2011
 ›Volume 16, 2011
 ›Volume 15, 2010

 Volume 14, 2010
Volume 13, 2009
 ›Volume 12, 2009
 ›Volume 11, 2008
Volume 10, 2008
 ›Volume 9, 2007
 ›Volume 8, 2007

 Volume 7, 2006
 Volume 6, 2005
 Volume 5, 2004
 Volume 4, 2001
 Volume 3, 2000
 Volume 2, 1999
 Volume 1, 1999

Notes on Contributors

Dr Susan FLYNN lectures in media and cultural studies at the University of the Arts, London. She specialises in equality studies, popular culture, body theory and cultural representations of disability. Committed to promoting the arts in underrepresented sections of society, Dr Flynn is involved in a number of disability and mental health charities in an advisory role. Interested in theorising and challenging images of the subaltern in popular media, Dr Flynn is published in the International Scientific Journal, Considering Disability Journal and has a number of works in press including a chapter in the upcoming Disability in World Film Contexts (2015).


Gabriel C. GHERASIM has taught in the American Studies programme of Babes-Bolyai University, Cluj-Napoca, Romania, since 2009. He holds a PhD in philosophy, an MA in cultural studies and a BA in political sciences. His fields of research include transatlantic political ideologies, the philosophy of pragmatism and analytic philosophy, art and aesthetics in the United States. In 2012, he published two books on the analytical philosophy and aesthetics of Arthur C. Danto. He is a member of the Romanian Association of American Studies and executive editor of the Romanian Journal of American Studies.


Asbjørn GRØNSTAD is Professor of visual culture in the Department of information science and media studies, University of Bergen, where he is also director of Nomadikon: The Bergen Center of Visual Culture. A founding editor of the journal Ekphrasis: Nordic Journal of Visual Culture, he is the author of numerous publications in cinema and media studies. His most recent book is Agamben and Cinema: Ethics, Biopolitics and the Moving Image (co-edited with Henrik Gustafsson, Bloomsbury, 2014).

Henrik GUSTAFSSON is Associate Professor of Media- and Documentation Science at the University of Tromsø, Norway. His book Out of Site: Landscape and Cultural Reflexivity in New Hollywood Cinema, 1969-1974 (VDM, 2008) is an interdisciplinary study on film, fine arts and cultural memory. Together with Asbjørn Grønstad, he has edited the volumes Cinema & Agamben: Ethics, Biopolitics and the Moving Image (Bloomsbury, 2014) and Ethics and Images of Pain (Routledge, 2012). Recent publications appear in Journal of Visual Culture (April 2013), A Companion to Film Noir (Wiley-Blackwell, 2013) and The Films of Claire Denis: Intimacy on the Border (I.B. Tauris, 2014). Gustafsson is currently working on a project entitled Crime Scenery: Trace, Trauma and Territory.


Janna HOUWEN is Assistant Professor at the Department of Film and Literary Studies, Leiden University, The Netherlands, where she teaches courses on literature, third cinema, adaptation, media theory and the word-image relation. She has presented and published research on European cinema, expanded cinema, video, installation art, interculturality, media and humor theory. Her current research involves medium specificity and intermediality in contemporary visual culture. She has recently completed a book titled Mapping Moving Media: Film and Video.

Raluca MOLDOVAN is a PhD lecturer in history with a thesis on the representation of the Holocaust in cinema, published in 2012 by Lambert Academic Publishing under the title Reel Trauma. The Representation of the Holocaust on Film. She has been teaching in the American Studies programme at Babes-Bolyai University, Cluj Napoca, since 2004; her courses include American History, American Film and American Popular Culture. Her research areas include history of cinema, US history, immigration history. She is currently working on a book examining the relationship between history and cinema. She has authored numerous articles on American Studies topics in Romanian and foreign academic journals. She is a member of the Romanian Association for American Studies and the Association for the Study of Nationalities (Columbia University, New York).


Adriana NEAGU is Associate Professor of Anglo-American Studies at Babes-Bolyai University, Cluj-Napoca. She is the author of Sublimating the Postmodern Discourse: toward a Post-Postmodern Fiction in the Writings of Paul Auster and Peter Ackroyd (2001), In the Future Perfect: the Rise and Fall of Postmodernism (2001), and of numerous critical and cultural theory articles. Dr Neagu has been the recipient of several pre- and postdoctoral research awards. Previous academic affiliations include an Andrew W. Mellon postdoctoral fellowship at the University of Edinburgh and visiting positions at Oxford University, University of Bergen, University of East Anglia, and University of London. Her teaching areas are diverse, combining literary and cultural studies disciplines. Her main specialism is in the poetics of modernist and postmodernist discourse, postcolonial theory and the literatures of identity, and translation theory and practice. At present her research centres on new paradigms of cultural identity in the U.K. Since 1999, Dr Neagu has been Advisory Editor and, since 2004, Editor-in-Chief of American, British and Canadian Studies, the journal of the Academic Anglophone Society of Romania.