Cajsa Baldini is a Lecturer at Arizona State University. Her research interests are concentrated on British and European 19th century literature and culture, particularly Percy B. Shelley, Lord Byron, Robert Browning, and Fredrika Bremer. She is the editor of Valancourt's edition of Shelley's The Cenci.
Kevin Bourque teaches at the University of Texas – Austin, where he teaches courses in rhetoric, literature, and queer theory. He is former managing editor of GLQ: A Journal of Lesbian and Gay Studies and is the author of a chapter on eighteenth-century “it” narratives to be published in the forthcoming volume Objects of Inquiry and Exchange: Eighteenth-Century Thing Theory in a Global Context. He is the editor of the two volume Valancourt edition of Charles Johnstone's Chrysal; or, The Adventures of a Guinea.
Amanda Caleb is Assistant Professor at Misericordia University in Pennsylvania. She specializes in nineteenth-century British literature, particularly the novel and short story. She teaches classes on eighteenth- and nineteenth-century literature, women in literature, and science and literature. Dr. Caleb has published several articles on science and literature, as seen in the works of the works of H.G. Wells, Arthur Machen, and Robert Louis Stevenson. She is the editor of the anonymous novel Teleny, associated with Oscar Wilde, for Valancourt Books.
Ed Cameron is an associate professor of English at the University of Texas-Pan American in Edinburg, Texas. He has published numerous articles relating to psychoanalysis and the Gothic and is the author of The Psychopathology of the Gothic Romance: Perversion, Neuroses and Psychosis in Early Works of the Genre (McFarland, 2010). He has edited Thomas De Quincey's Klosterheim for Valancourt.
Jeffrey Cass is Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs at University of Houston – Victoria. He is the editor of Romantic Border Crossings (Ashgate, 2008) and Interrogating Orientalism (Ohio State UP, 2006). He has edited The Necromancer; or, The Tale of the Black Forest for Valancourt Books.
Frances Chiu teaches at The New School in New York. She earned her PhD from Oxford and has published in Eighteenth Century Life, Notes & Queries, and Romanticism on the Net. She is the editor of Ann Radcliffe's Gaston de Blondeville and Sheridan Le Fanu's The Rose and the Key for Valancourt Books.
James Cruise is Professor of English at Northwestern State University, where he teaches eighteenth century British literature. He is the author of Governing Consumption (Bucknell UP, 1999) and has edited Francis Lathom's The Impenetrable Secret for Valancourt Books.
Robert Darby is an independent researcher with an interest in many aspects of medical and cultural history, bioethics and social issues. He is the author of several books, including A Surgical Temptation: The Demonization of the Foreskin and the Rise of Circumcision in Britain (U of Chicago P, 2005), and numerous articles in journals. He has edited Conan Doyle's Round the Red Lamp and Other Medical Writings for Valancourt.
Carol Margaret Davison is a professor at the University of Windsor. She has published History of the Gothic: Gothic Literature 1764-1824 (University of Wales Press, 2009) and edited a special volume of Gothic Studies, The Gothic and Addiction (2009). She has also published numerous chapters and articles on the Gothic, including research on Charlotte Dacre, Frankenstein, and Marie Corelli. She is the editor of Mrs. Smith's The Caledonian Bandit for Valancourt Books.
Max Fincher is the author of Queering Gothic Writing in the Romantic Age (Palgrave, 2007) and is a contributor to Blackwell's The Encyclopaedia of the Gothic. He has contributed to The Gothic Imagination blog at the University of Stirling and is a reviewer for the Times Literary Supplement, as well as the author of a forthcoming novel. He has edited Francis Lathom's The Fatal Vow and The One-Pound Note and Other Tales for Valancourt Books.
Paul Fox is an Associate Professor in the Department of the Humanities and Social Sciences at Zayed University. His research interests are the fields of Decadence, Aesthetics, Late Nineteenth-Century Temporalities, Late-Victorian Gothic, and the Nineteenth-Century Hellenic Revival. He has published articles and chapters on J.M. Barrie and Thomas Hardy, among others. He has edited or introduced several volumes for Valancourt, including M.P. Shiel's Prince Zaleski, Gabriele D'Annunzio's The Intruder, and Richard Marsh's Between the Dark and the Daylight and A Second Coming.
Elizabeth Foxwell specializes in mystery fiction. She is managing editor of Clues: A Journal of Detection, the only U.S. academic journal on mystery and detective fiction, and she also edits the McFarland Companions to Mystery Fiction series. She introduced Valancourt's edition of Miss Cayley's Adventures by Grant Allen.
Adrienne E. Gavin is Senior Lecturer in English at Canterbury Christ Church University College, UK. She has edited Childhood in Edwardian Fiction (Palgrave, 2009) and Mystery in Children's Literature (Palgrave Macmillan, 2001). She has also edited Anna Sewell's Black Beauty for Oxford World Classics and The Experiences of Loveday Brooke, Lady Detective for Pickering & Chatto. She is the editor of the Valancourt editions of Caroline Clive's Paul Ferroll and H. de Vere Stacpoole's The Blue Lagoon.
Robert J. Gemmett is Professor of English at the State University of New York, Brockport. He is an acknowledged expert on William Beckford and is the author of numerous books and articles on his life and works. He is also editor of the first scholarly edition of Modern Novel Writing, published in 2008. He is the editor of Valancourt's edition of William Beckford's Azemia.
Ann-Barbara Graff is Associate Professor of English at Nipissing University. She specializes in nineteenth-century British literary and cultural studies (particularly fiction and non-fiction); critical theory, gender and postcolonial theory; digital media; rhetoric; the history of ideas and development of the novel; and women's writing. She has published a critical edition of Frances Trollope's Widow Barnaby with Pickering & Chatto and has published numerous articles and book chapters on Victorian women writers. She is the editor of Valancourt's edition of Edward Bulwer Lytton's Eugene Aram.
Allen W. Grove is Professor of English at Alfred University. He is editing H.G. Wells's The Invisible Man for Broadview Press and has provided introductions to Barnes & Noble's editions of Conan Doyle's The Lost World and Matthew Lewis's The Monk. He also provided the Afterword to Quirk Books' Deluxe Edition of Pride and Prejudice and Zombies. He founded Whitlock Publishing, and has edited Ann Radcliffe's The Italian, George Brewer's The Witch of Ravensworth, the anonymous The Cavern of Death, and Carl Grosse's Horrid Mysteries for Valancourt Books.
Brenda Hammack is an Associate Professor at Fayetteville State University. She published a chapter in Victorian Hybridities: Cultural Anxiety and Formal Innovation (Johns Hopkins, 2010), and is the editor of Valancourt's edition of Florence Marryat's The Blood of the Vampire.
Curt Herr has prepared critical editions of classic Gothic novels including Bungay Castle and Varney the Vampire; or, The Feast of Blood, for Zittaw Press, and the Victorian temperance novel, Danesbury House for Whitlock Publishing. He teaches Gothic and Victorian Sensation fiction at Pennsylvania’s Kutztown University. He is the editor of the Valancourt edition of Marie Corelli's Ziska.
Johan Höglund is Senior Lecturer in English Literature at Linnaeus University in Sweden. He holds degrees from Brown University and Uppsala University and his doctoral thesis Mobilizing the Novel: The Literature of Imperialism and the First World War (1997) concerns the invasion novel popular in Britain during the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. He is the editor of Richard Marsh's A Spoiler of Men for Valancourt Books.
Avril Horner is an Emeritus Professor of English Literature at Kingston University. Her research interests focus mainly on women's writing and Gothic fiction. Major publications co-authored with Sue Zlosnik include Daphne du Maurier: Writing, Identity and the Gothic Imagination (Macmillan, 1998), Gothic and the Comic Turn (Palgrave, 2005) and (edited collection) Le Gothic: Influences and Appropriations in Europe and America (Palgrave Macmillan, 2008). With Sue Zlosnik, she has edited The Heroine by Eaton Stannard Barrett for Valancourt Books.
Michael Matthew Kaylor is an assistant professor of English at Brno University, Czech Republic. He is the author of Secreted Desires:The Major Uranians, Hopkins, Pater and Wilde (Masaryk University Press), and is the author or editor of six Valancourt volumes : the two volume scholarly edition of Forrest Reid's Tom Barber Trilogy, Reid's The Garden God, Edward Perry Warren's A Defence of Uranian Love, and the two volume scholarly collection of Uranian poetry and prose entitled Lad's Love.
Kit Kincade is Associate Professor of English at Indiana State University. She has edited Clara Reeve's The Old English Baron for Valancourt Books.
Deborah Lutz is an Assistant Professor of Victorian Literature and Culture in the Department of English at Long Island University, C.W. Post. Her scholarship focuses on the history of sexuality, pornography and erotica; gender and gay studies; material culture; and the history of attitudes toward death and mourning. She is the author of The Dangerous Lover: Gothic Villains, Byronism, and the Nineteenth-Century Seduction Narrative (Ohio State University Press, 2006) and Pleasure Bound: Victorian Sex Rebels and the New Eroticism (Norton, 2011). She edited Lady Caroline Lamb's Glenarvon for Valancourt Books.
David MacWilliams is Professor of English at Adams State University. He teaches writing, literature, and linguistics. He wrote his PhD dissertation on Hall Caine and has edited Caine's The Manxman for Valancourt Books.
Kristin Mahoney is an associate professor of English at Western Washington University. A specialist in Victorian literature, her teaching and research interests include British aestheticism, aesthetic theory, economics, urban literature, and nineteenth-century historical literature. She has published articles on Vernon Lee, Dante Gabriel Rossetti, and the national politics of collecting in Criticism, Victorian Studies, and Victorian Periodicals Review. She has edited Baron Corvo's Hubert's Arthur for Valancourt Books.
Andrew Maunder is Reader in Victorian Studies at the University of Hertfordshire. He is the general editor of Pickering & Chatto's series of Women's Sensation Fiction, 1855-1890, and has published books on Wilkie Collins and Bram Stoker. He is the editor of The Fate of Fenella for Valancourt Books.
Deborah T. Meem specializes in Victorian literature, LGBTQ studies, and 19th century novels by women. With Michelle Gibson she has co-edited Femme/Butch: New Considerations of the Way We Want To Go (2002) and Lesbian Academic Couples (2005), both published by Haworth Press. Her co-authored book Finding Out: An Introduction to LGBT Studies (with Michelle Gibson and Jonathan Alexander) was published by Sage Press in 2009; its second edition will appear in 2013. Deb is currently Head of the Department of Women's, Gender, and Sexuality Studies at the University of Cincinnati. She has previously edited Eliza Linn Linton's The Rebel of the Family for Broadview Press and is the editor of Valancourt's edition of Linton's Realities.
Edmund Miller is a senior professor at Long Island University, where he was chairman of the English Department from 1993-2011. He is a prolific author and poet and has edited Baron Corvo's Stories Toto Told Me for Valancourt Books.
Gerald Monsman is Professor of English and former head of the English Department at the University of Arizona, where he specializes in nineteenth-century British and Anglo-African literature. He has previously edited H. Rider Haggard's King Solomon's Mines for Broadview Press and has published several books, including studies of Walter Pater and Charles Lamb. He has edited John Trevena's Furze the Cruel, A Pixy in Petticoats, and Sleeping Waters, Bertram Mitford's The King's Assegai, The Induna's Wife, The White Shield, The Weird of Deadly Hollow, Renshaw Fanning's Quest, and The Sign of the Spider, Walter Pater's Marius the Epicurean, and H. Rider Haggard's Nada the Lily for Valancourt Books.
Natalie Neill teaches in the English department at York University. Her teaching and research areas include Romantic and Victorian literature, the gothic, and film adaptation. Neill has published on Jane Austen’s Northanger Abbey, among other topics, and is editor of the Valancourt editions of Love and Horror and Bellin de la Liborlière's The Hero.
Janina Nordius is is Associate Professor Emerita of English Literature at Gothenburg University, Sweden. She has published “I am Myself Alone”: Solitude and Transcendence in John Cowper Powys and articles on various topics including Gothic and colonial fiction. She is the editor of Valancourt Books' editions of Swedish Mysteries by Anna Maria Mackenzie and The Story of Henrietta by Charlotte Smith.
Pam Perkins is Professor of English at the University of Manitoba. She has previously edited Robert Bage's Hermsprong and Elizabeth Hamilton's Letters of a Hindoo Rajah for Broadview Press. She is the editor of the Valancourt edition of John Moore's Zeluco.
David Punter is Professor of English at the University of Bristol. He is the author of A Companion to the Gothic (Blackwell, 2000), The Literature of Terror (Longman, 1996), and numerous other books on William Blake, Romanticism, and other subjects. He is the editor of the Valancourt edition of Francis Lathom's The Midnight Bell.
Melissa Purdue is Director Graduate Studies in the English Department at Minnesota State University. She has published chapters in scholarly books published by Pickering & Chatto and Palgrave Macmillan and is the Co-Founder/Editor in Chief of Nineteenth Century Gender Studies. She is the editor of Rosa Praed's Fugitive Anne for Valancourt Books.
Jamieson Ridenhour is Associate Professor at the University of Mary in Bismarck, N.D. He teaches courses in British literature and the Gothic. He is the author of the comic mystery werewolf novel Barking Mad and has edited J. Sheridan Le Fanu's Carmilla for Valancourt Books.
Tracey S. Rosenberg wrote her PhD dissertation at the University of Edinburgh on the writer Mona Caird and is a novelist and poet. She is the editor of Mona Caird's The Wing of Azrael for Valancourt.
Natalie Schroeder is Professor of English at the University of Mississippi. She is the author of numerous publications, including a monograph on Ouida published by the University of Delaware Press in 2008 and has also edited Ouida's Moths for Broadview Press. She has edited Ouida's In Maremma and Under Two Flags and Regina Maria Roche's Clermont for Valancourt Books.
Carol Senf is Professor and Associate Chair at Georgia Tech University. Her books include Science and Social Science in Bram Stoker's Fiction (Greenwood, 2002) and Dracula: Between Tradition and Modernism (Twayne, 1998), which won the Lord Ruthven Assembly award for best non-fiction. She is the editor of Stoker's The Mystery of the Sea for Valancourt Books.
Julie Shaffer is an Associate Professor at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh, where she teaches courses on the eighteenth- and nineteenth-century British novel and in women’s studies. She has edited Mary Robinson’s Walsingham (Broadview Press) and Robinson’s The False Friend (Pickering & Chatto). She is the editor of Sophia Lee's The Two Emilys for Valancourt Books.
Amy H. Sturgis is an author, editor, scholar, educator, speaker, and podcaster with specialties in the fields of Science Fiction/Fantasy and Native American Studies. She has written four books about American presidents and American history, published by Greenwood Press, and has published on C.S. Lewis and H.P. Lovecraft with Mythopoeic Press, as well as book chapters in scholarly books issued by Wiley-Blackwell, McFarland, and the University Press of Kentucky. She has edited Flygare Carlen's The Magic Goblet and Baron de la Motte Fouqué's The Magic Ring for Valancourt Books.
Laurence Talairach-Vielmas is a senior lecturer in English literature at the University of Toulouse-Le Mirail. She is the author of Moulding the Female Body in Victorian Fairy Tales and Sensation Novels (Ashgate, 2007) and Wilkie Collins, Medicine and the Gothic (U of Wales P, 2010). She edited Mary Elizabeth Braddon's Thou Art the Man for Valancourt Books.
Jack G. Voller is Associate Professor of English at Southern Illinois University. He has published Gothic Writers: A Critical and Biographical Guide (Greenwood, 2002) and The Supernatural Sublime (Northern Illinois UP, 1994) and runs the website The Literary Gothic (www.litgothic.com). He has edited The Veiled Picture for Valancourt Books.
Minna Vuohelainen is Senior Lecturer in English Literature at Edge Hill University. Her research focuses on nineteenth-century literature in its social and cultural contexts, particularly the fiction and print culture of the fin de siècle. She has edited Richard Marsh's The Beetle and The Goddess for Valancourt.
Barbara Britton Wenner teaches at the University of Cincinnati. She teaches courses in literature,with particular interest in Jane Austen, the eighteenth- and nineteenth-century British novel and early travel narratives by women. She is the author of Prospect and Refuge in the Landscape of Jane Austen (Ashgate, 2006) and numerous peer-reviewed articles on Austen and other topics. She has edited A Journey to the Highlands of Scotland for Valancourt Books.
Caspar Wintermans has published a biography of Lord Alfred Douglas and books on Oscar Wilde, among other topics. He is the editor of the Valancourt edition of The Mysterious Hand and a forthcoming book on Baron Fersen.
James Wurtz is Associate Professor of English at Indiana State University. He has published articles on Yeats, Woolf, and Joyce, among others, and teaches courses in 19th and 20th century British and Irish writing. He is the editor of J. Sheridan Le Fanu's first novel, The Cock and Anchor,for Valancourt.
Catherine Wynne's teaching and research extends across the literary and visual culture of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, with a particular focus on representations of colony and empire, the Gothic and travel writing. She is Senior Lecturer at the University of Hull, where she teaches courses in Victorian literature and the Gothic. She has written or edited volumes on Conan Doyle, Bram Stoker, and Victorian literary mesmerism with Greenwood Press, Rodopi, Pickering & Chatto, and Palgrave. She is the editor of the Valancourt edition of Conan Doyle's The Parasite and Stoker's The Watter's Mou'.
Molly Youngkin is Associate Professor at Loyola Marymount University and specializes in nineteenth-century British literature. She teaches courses in Romantic and Victorian literature, as well as gender studies and narrative theory. Her first book, Feminist Realism at the Fin de Siècle: The Influence of the Late-Victorian Woman's Press on the Development of the Novel (Ohio State UP, 2007), examines the influence of feminist ideals in the debate over realism in the work of men and women authors writing in the 1890s. She has edited Sarah Grand's Ideala for Valancourt.