Julian Haladyn is Professor of Art History at OCAD University, Toronto. He is the author of Boredom and Art: Passions of the Will to Boredom and Marcel Duchamp: Étant donnés. Review 31 's Facebook page is here. Rosa Ainley is a writer and a PhD candidate at the School of Architecture at the Royal College of Art. David Anderson is a senior editor at Review 31. Alex Andrews is a co-founder of the Creative Commons record label Records on Ribs, a project that seeks to explore notions of intellectual property, creativity and the commons in an Internet age. He has collaborated with Lucky PDF, teaching at their School of Global Art, and is internet consultant for the art space Auto Italia South East. Anna Aslanyan is a journalist and translator. She writes for a number of publications – including 3:AM magazine, the London Review of Books blog, the Spectator and the Times Literary Supplement – mainly about books and arts. Robin Baird-Smith is Publisher at Bloomsbury, having been formerly editorial director at Harper Collins, Constable and Duckworth. He is a Director of The Tablet and a member of the Society of Analytical Psychology. Houman Barekat is the editor of Review 31. He is co-editor, with Mike Gonzalez, of Arms and the People: Popular Movements and the Military from the Paris Commune to the Arab Spring. Jonathan Barnes is the author of two novels, The Somnambulist and The Domino Men. Scarlett Baron is a lecturer at the Department of English Language and Literature at University College London. Nathaniel Barron is a freelance writer based in London. Dan Barrow is a poet and critic based in south-east London. He has written for The Wire, Plan B, The Quietus and others. His poetry was included in the Salt Book of Younger Poets. Robert Barry is a senior editor at Review 31. Douglas Battersby is a freelance writer and graduate student based in London. Steffen Böhm is Director of the Essex Sustainability Institute and Professor in Management and Sustainability at the University of Essex. Simon Behrman is a PhD researcher and sessional lecturer at the School of Law, Birkbeck College. He is the author of Shostakovich: Socialism, Stalin and Symphonies. Liam Murray Bell is a writer based in Sussex. He is author of So It Is, a novel about the role of women in the Northern Irish Troubles, and co-editor of the essay collection Writing Urban Space. Ross Benar is a Jewish-American writer and recent graduate of the creative writing MA at the University of East Anglia. He is currently based in Berlin, where he is writing his first novel and studying international affairs. Ian Birchall is a historian and translator. His most recent book is Tony Cliff: A Marxist for his Time. Christina Black is a PhD researcher with the Department of English at Cornell University, focusing on the rhetoric of waste and taste in the 18th century. She also teaches about spy writers. Andrew Blackman is a freelance writer living in Crete, and author of the novels A Virtual Love and On the Holloway Road. He blogs about writing and books at www.andrewblackman.net. Alan Bowden is a Philosophy PhD researcher at Durham University. He reviews fiction at the Words of Mercury blog. Alfie Bown is co-editor of the Hong Kong Review of Books and author of Enjoying It: Candy Crush and Capitalism. His next book, The Playstation Dreamworld, is forthcoming from Polity. Ka Bradley works in publishing. Dan Bradley is a writer, and translates from Japanese to English. Eugene Brennan is a PhD researcher with the University of London Institute in Paris and teaches English with Université Paris 13. He is also a contributor to 3AM Magazine and The Quietus. Luke Brunning is reading for a DPhil in Philosophy at St John’s College, Oxford. Sam Buchan-Watts is a poet and editor living in London. Polly Bull lives in London and has a PhD in the history of gender and reading from the University of London. She currently works in higher education publishing while pursuing freelance writing projects. Jessie Burton studied at Oxford University and the Central School of Speech and Drama. Her first novel, The Miniaturist, is to be published in July 2014 by Picador. Susan Burton spent 14 years in Japan lecturing in Japanese universities. She is currently writing a book on the unusual lives and bizarre livelihoods of foreigners in Japan. Amber Jane Butchart is an associate lecturer in cultural & historical Studies at the London College of Fashion, and author of Nautical Chic. Her personal website is www.amberbutchart.com. Sam Caleb is a graduate student of modern and contemporary literature based in London. He reviews and writes non-fiction and fiction. Eleanor Careless is a PhD researcher with the department of English at the University of Sussex, co-editor of The Literateur, and 2016 British Council Research Fellow at the Library of Congress. Gareth Carrol is a lecturer in psycholinguistics at the University of Birmingham. He has published in a range of journals including Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, Studies in Second Language Acquisition, the Journal of Eye Movement Research, and the Spokesman. Maya Caspari is a PhD researcher with the department of Languages, Cultures and Societies at the University of Leeds. Danielle Child is a lecturer in art history at Manchester School of Art. Her current research is on social models of labour in contemporary art making, including art activism and socially engaged art. Amanda Civitello is a freelance writer based in Chicago. A graduate of Northwestern University (Evanston, Illinois), she holds degrees in art history and political science. John P. Clark is a philosopher, teacher and political activist in New Orleans. His projects include the development of theories of communitarian anarchism and dialectical social ecology. His most recent books are Anarchy, Geography, Modernity and The Impossible Community. Benedict Clarke is a writer and former student at the Centre for Research in Modern Philosophy at the University of Kingston. He is currently undertaking research on the history of trade unionism in Britain. Jane Cleasby is a writer and researcher based in Brighton. She has recently completed an MA in Modern and Contemporary Literature, Culture and Thought at the University of Sussex. Her research focuses on contemporary American experimental writing, and the way it intersects with queer theory and radical utopianism. John Clegg works as a bookseller in London. His new collection, Holy Toledo!, is out in May from Carcanet. Rebecca Close is a writer and critic based in Barcelona, where she is a graduate student on the Independent Studies Programme at the University of Barcelona and MACBA Museum. She is currently working at the editorial desk in Spain for ArtAsiaPacific Magazine. Anna Coatman is a writer and book editor based in London. David Collard 's most recent book is About a Girl: A Reader's Guide to Eimear McBride's 'A Girl is a Half-Formed Thing'. He is currently working on a group biography of writers active in the London literary scene of the 1970s. Nadia Connor is a writer living in London. She has written for Apollo, the Independent and the LRB blog, among others. David Convery is a London-based historian and the editor of Locked Out: A Century of Irish Working-Class Life, forthcoming from Irish Academic Press. Jude Cook 's Byron Easy is published by William Heinemann. Julian Cosma is a freelance writer living in New York City. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org. Elsa Court is an Americanist working on representations of highway and roadside architecture in 20th-century American culture. She recently completed her PhD at University College London and currently lives, teaches and writes in London. Jemma Crew is a freelance writer based in London. Tom Cutterham is a graduate student in US history at St Hugh's College, Oxford. Sara D'Arcy is a freelance journalist based in London. She likes books, cats, and red wine, more or less in that order. Luke Davies is a PhD researcher with the Department of English at University College London, and a theatre practitioner based in London. Eli Davies is a London-based teacher and writer. Dominic Davies is a British Academy Postdoctoral Fellow in the English Faculty at the University of Oxford. His first monograph, Imperial Infrastructure and Spatial Resistance in Colonial Literature (1880-1930), will be published by Peter Lang at the end of 2016. Robert M. Detman writes fiction and reviews, and is based in Oakland, California. His short story collection was a semi-finalist for the 2013 Hudson Prize from Black Lawrence Press. Jason DeYoung is a senior editor at Numéro Cinq Magazine. His writing has appeared in numerous publications including Corium, The Los Angeles Review, The Fiddleback and the New Orleans Review. He lives in Atlanta, Georgia. Alasdair Dick completed his MPhil in Modern European History at the
University of Cambridge in 2011 and now works for a publishing house in
London. He reviews and writes fiction and non-fiction. Josh Dickson lives in Brighton. He has an MA in Literature and Philosophy from the University of Sussex. Minoo Dinshaw is writing a biography of the late medieval historian, raconteur, occultist and Borders Scot, Sir Steven Runciman. Hazel Dowling is an artist working in film and performance, based in London. She is currently working on a research project at Kew Botanical archives, exploring the history of the Fern in relation to the emergence of the first female botanists James Draney is a postgraduate student with the Department of English at King's College London. His writing has appeared in Bookslut and the Los Angeles Review of Books. Dana Drori is a freelance writer and model living in New York. She is also an intern at PEN. Kate Duckney completed her Masters in Poetry at the University of East Anglia in 2014 and now lives in London, where she works in alternative education. She is the author of a book of poems, Ada in the Shells. Sarah Emily Duff is a researcher in the medical humanities at the Wits Institute for Social and Economic Research in Johannesburg, South Africa. Michael Duffy is a PhD researcher with the Department of 20th and 21st-century literature at the University of Southampton. John O'Meara Dunn lives and works in London. He is a PhD researcher at Queen Mary University of London, reading and writing about realism and time in American poetry and poetics. Jake Elliott is a graduate of Modern and Contemporary Literature at University College London. He is currently writing his first novel. Samantha Ellis is the author of How To Be a Heroine. Matt Ellison is a freelance writer based in London. Paul Ennis is a research fellow at the School of Business, Trinity College Dublin. His is the author of Continental Realism, co-editor with
Peter Gratton of the Meillassoux Dictionary, and co-editor with Tziovanis Georgakis of Heidegger in the 21st Century. James Everest is a PhD researcher at University College London's Centre for Editing Lives and Letters. Alice Falconer graduated from the University of East Anglia MA in creative writing in 2014 and is working on a novel. She recently had a story published in the 2015 Bath Award Anthology and tweets at @alicefffalconer. Stephen Farrall a Professor of Criminology in the Centre for Criminological Research at the University of Sheffield. He is co-editor of The Legacy of Thatcherism: Assessing and Exploring Thatcherite Social and Economic Policies. Dunja Fehimović is a PhD researcher at the University of Cambridge, where she works on contemporary Cuban cinema and national identity. Her interests include Caribbean and Latin American prose fiction, visual cultures, music, nation branding and cosmopolitanism. Joseph Finlay is a musician and writer. He was formerly deputy editor of the Jewish Quarterly and writes about politics, music and Jewishness. His personal website is www.josephfinlay.com. Alex Fletcher is a PhD researcher at the Centre for Research in Modern European Philosophy at Kingston University. Hugh Foley is a graduate student of modern and contemporary literature. He lives in London. Alexis Forss completed his MRes in English Literary Studies at the University of Southampton in 2012. He is a PhD researcher at Brunel University. Tristan Foster is a writer from Sydney and an editor at 3:AM Magazine. Dominic Fox is a writer and programmer living and working in London. He is the author of Cold World and blogs as 'poetix' at http://codepoetics.com. Nina Franklin is a postgraduate student with the Department of Greek & Latin at University College London. She also writes for eatingfromthetrashcan.com. Simi Freund studied Modern and Medieval Languages (French and German) at Cambridge. He is currently working as a commercial semiotician. Lena Friesen is a graduate of Ryerson University, Toronto, and writes the blog Music Sounds Better With Two. She is based in London. Tom Gann is a writer on urban politics and a housing activist in south London. Orit Gat is a writer based in New York. Her writing has appeared in Frieze, ArtReview, The Brooklyn Rail, The White Review and elsewhere. She is a contributing editor at Rhizome. Charlotte Geater is a graduate student in Creative Writing at the University of Kent, and works in publishing. Niall Gildea teaches critical theory at Goldsmiths College and Queen Mary, University of London. Louis Goddard recently submitted a PhD thesis on the contemporary British poet JH Prynne at the University of Sussex. He now works on investigative projects as a data journalist for The Times and The Sunday Times. Mike Gonzalez is Emeritus Professor of Latin American Studies at the University of Glasgow. Kate Gould is a writer, campaigner for sex workers' rights at SCOT-PEP and commissioning editor at The Fine Line. She is the author of Exposing Phallacy, a study of flashing in contemporary culture. Marjorie Gracieuse is a Leverhulme Research Fellow at the University of Warwick, working on a project on bio-ethics and bio-politics. She has written her PhD thesis on Deleuze and the problem of Hierarchy, and is currently preparing a book on Deleuze, Artaud and the Crowned Anarchy of Desire. John Green is a freelance journalist based in London. He is the author of several books, including a biography of the radical artist Ken Sprague and a recent biography of Friedrich Engels. Callam Green is a freelance writer & researcher based in Stratford-upon-Avon. Daniel Green is a literary critic whose essays and reviews have appeared in a variety of online and print publications. His book on contemporary literary critics and criticism will appear in December, published by Cow Eye Press. Neil Griffiths is the author of Betrayal in Naples (Authors’ Club First Novel Award) and Saving Caravaggio (shortlisted for the Costa Novel of the Year 2007). He is the creator of the Republic of Consciousness Prize for Small Presses. His new novel, Family of Love, will be published by Dodo Ink in 2017. Simon Grimble is a lecturer with the Department of English Studies at the University of Durham. Samuel Grove is a PhD researcher with the Centre for Critical Theory at the University of Nottingham. He has written for various publications including Tribune Magazine and Red Pepper. Terence Hamilton is a graduate student at the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education at the University of Toronto. Mary Hannity is an assistant editor at The White Review. Her reviews have previously appeared in The Spectator. William Harris has written for the Los Angeles Review of Books, the Awl, 3:AM, Full Stop, the Point and others. He lives in Minneapolis. Daniel Hartley is a literary critic, currently writing his PhD at the University of Giessen, Germany. He blogs at Thinking Blue Guitars. Tom Hastings is a PhD candidate at the School of Fine Art, History of Art and Cultural Studies at University of Leeds. He runs the art writing blog www.mineralmatters.wordpress.com. Owen Hatherley 's latest book is The Chaplin Machine: Slapstick, Fordism and the Communist Avant-Garde. Christian Høgsbjerg is a historian and author of CLR James in Imperial Britain and Mariner, Renegade and Castaway: Chris Braithwaite: Seamen's Organiser, Socialist and Militant Pan-Africanist. James Heartfield is the author of An Unpatriotic History of the Second World War and The European Union and the End of Politics. He is currently working on a history of the Anti-Slavery Society and lecturing in London. Jeff Heydon is a PhD researcher at Goldsmiths, University of London and a Sessional Instructor at the Centre for Communication, Culture and Information Technology, University of Toronto. Matt Hill is a freelance writer based in London. Jakob Horstmann is a London-based editor, writer and agent. Alison Hugill is an editor, writer and curator based in Berlin. She is the editor of Berlin Art Link, and a former editor at Review 31. Francis Hutton-Williams is an Amelia Jackson scholar at the University of Oxford, where he is completing his doctorate. Hilary Ilkay is an assistant editor at Review 31. Dustin Illingworth lives and writes in Southern California. He writes a monthly column for Full Stop, and his work has appeared or is forthcoming in The Rumpus, The Brooklyn Rail, Words without Borders, The Quarterly Conversation, 3:AM Magazine, and various other venues. He is currently at work on a debut novel. Matthew Ingleby teaches literature and film at University College London. He has published articles on diverse topics including the role of locality in utopia, building plots, and Victorian Bloomsbury bachelordom, and is co-editor of a forthcoming essay collection entitled GK Chesterton, London and Modernity. Holly Isemonger lives in Sydney. She is the author of the chapbooks Hip Shifts and Deluxe Paperweight. She can be found at @hisemonger on Twitter and hisemonger.tumblr.com. Ruth Jackson is a third-year PhD researcher with the Faculty of Divinity at the University of Cambridge. Dominic Jaeckle is a writer and academic based in London. Phil Jourdan is an editor at Angry Robot and Repeater, and was a co-founder of LitReactor. He is the author of several books including Praise of Motherhood and What Precision, Such Restraint. Sarah Keenan teaches law at the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London. Joe Kennedy is a teaching fellow in English and cultural studies at Gothenburg University at Sussex. He has written for publications including the Times Literary Supplement and The Quietus. His book, Games Without Frontiers, is forthcoming from Repeater Books. Andrew Key is a contributing editor at Review 31. Robert Kiely is a poet, critic, and book reviewer, currently completing a PhD and tutoring at Birkbeck College, University of London. Jake Kinzey is the author of The Sacred and the Profane: An Investigation of Hipsters. Miles Klee is an editor at the Daily Dot. He is the author of the novel Ivyland and a collection of stories, True False. Marie Louise Krogh holds an MA in Contemporary European Philosophy from Kingston University and Université Paris VIII. Chris Law is a freelance writer and researcher based in London. He completed an MA at the Centre for Research in Modern European Philosophy, Kingston University. Katie Da Cunha Lewin is a London-based freelance writer and a PhD researcher with the department of English at the University of Sussex. She researches and writes on structuralism, modern and contemporary literature, and negative theology. Matt Lewis is a freelance writer based in London. He writes and reviews fiction and non-fiction. Andre van Loon is a freelance literary critic, specialising in new British and American novels and studies of Russian nineteenth century literature. He holds an MA in English Literature & Russian Studies from the University of Edinburgh and lives in London. Marika Lysandrou works at the literary agency Sheil Land Associates. Jamie Mackay is a PhD researcher with the Department of English and Comparative Literary Studies at the University of Warwick. He is a contributing editor of openDemocracy’s British Politics section, OurKingdom. Kristian Vistrup Madsen is a writer based in London. He is currently studying Critical Writing in Art & Design at the Royal College of Art. Mélissa Mahi is a graduate student in publishing at University College London. Lara Mancinelli recently completed an MA at the Centre for Research in Modern European Philosophy at Kingston University. She is currently based in São Paulo. Željka Marošević works in publishing. She writes fiction and poetry. Peter Marshall is a well-known adventurer who has canoed over 10,000 kilometers through remote regions of the North. He holds advanced degrees in English and Eastern Classics. Andrew Marzoni is a Marion L. Brittain Postdoctoral Fellow in the School of Literature, Media, and Communication at the Georgia Institute of Technology. Pete Maxwell s a London-based writer and critic, and a graduate of the Royal College of Art’s Critical Writing in Art and Design programme. Helen McClory is a writer and reader living in Edinburgh. She blogs at http://schietree.wordpress.com/ Rafe McGregor has published over 120 stories, novellas, magazine articles, journal papers, and review essays. He lectures at Bishop Burton College and the University of York. Rosanna Mclaughlin is a writer and curator living in London. John P. Merrick has recently completed an MA at the Centre for Research in Modern European Philosophy at Kingston University. Ben Millson is a trainee solicitor and holds an MA in English Literature. David Morgan is a journalist, historian and human rights campaigner, and secretary of the Socialist History Society. Horatio Morpurgo writes on European affairs and the environment for many magazines and websites, and is the author of an essay collection, Lady Chatterley's Defendant & Other Awkward Customers. His personal website is www.horatiomorpurgo.com. Elliot Murphy is a graduate neurolinguistics student at the Faculty of Brain Sciences, University College London. He is the author of Unmaking Merlin: Anarchist Tendencies in English Literature. Andy Murray is a research student in history of art at University College London. Stephen Lee Naish writes about film, politics, and popular culture. He is the author of U.ESS.AY: Politics and Humanity in American Film. He lives in Ontario, Canada. Anna Neima is a PhD researcher at the University of Cambridge, researching counterculture in interwar Britain. She is the editor of the Connell Guides to History and has written several guides, including Mary I and Edward VI. Hatty Nestor is a writer and researcher. She is currently completing her postgraudate studies in Critical Writing at the Royal College of Art John Newsinger is a senior lecturer in history at Bath Spa University, and the author of The Blood Never Dried: A People’s History of the British Empire. Alex Niven is a writer living in East London. His book Folk Opposition was published in 2011, and he blogs at thefantastichope.blogspot.co.uk. Jeremy Noel-Tod lives in Norwich and teaches Literature and Creative Writing at the University of East Anglia. He is the editor of the Oxford Companion to Modern Poetry and RF Langley's Complete Poems. His critical book, The Whitsun Wedding Video: A Journey into British Poetry, is published by Rack Press. Tony Norfield is a PhD researcher with the Department of Economics at the School of Oriental and African Studies in London.
Benjamin Noys teaches critical theory at the University of Chichester. His most recent book is Malign Velocities: Accelerationism & Capitalism. Lilly O'Donnell is freelance writer based in New York. She is currently working on her first book, a biography of her deceased artist father, a memoir of researching him, and a study of art in life. Francis O'Gorman is Professor of English at the University of Leeds. His latest book is Worrying: A Literary and Cultural History. Hugh O'Shaughnessy contributed for decades to the Observer and the Financial Times. He is the author of Grenada: Revolution, Invasion and Aftermath and Pinochet: the Politics of Torture. Mark Olden is a journalist, TV producer and author of Murder in Notting Hill. Maya Osborne is a writer based in London. She has just completed an MA in Critical Theory at the University of Sussex. Nicolas Padamsee is a postgraduate student in Creative Writing at the University of East Anglia. DC Pae is a multidisciplinary writer and the author of Imperium of Steves. She is currently writing her second novel. Alexandra Pett is a freelance journalist based in London. Jeffrey Petts has recently completed a PhD on 'Work and the Aesthetic' with the Department of Philosophy at the University of York. Steve Platt is a freelance writer and a former editor of the New Statesman. Lucy Popescu is editing A Country of Refuge, a collection of writings on asylum seekers from Britain and Ireland's finest voices. Pascal Porcheron reads little and writes less. Claire Potter is professor of history at The New School, New York City. Nina Power is a senior lecturer in philosophy at Roehampton University. She is the author of One Dimensional Woman and has co-edited Alain Badiou's On Beckett and his Political Writings. James Pulford is a feature writer for a London publisher. He also writes fiction, drama and criticism. Farzana Rahman is a writer at Media Diversity UK. She has just written her first (as yet unpublished) book, a novel about inter-racial relationships in a London setting.
Theo Reeves-Evison is a graduate student at the Centre for Cultural Studies at Goldsmiths, University of London. Tom Reifer is associate professor of sociology at the University of San Diego. David Renton is a barrister and the author of CLR James: Cricket’s Philosopher King. Abigail Rhodes is a writer and publishing executive at the Bertrand Russell Peace Foundation. Aaron Sams is a freelance writer and politics student based in London. Sarah De Sanctis works as a translator for the Department of Philosophy at the University of Turin. She is currently a Doctoral Research Student at the London Graduate School, and part of the LabOnt research centre. Izabella Scott is a writer and editor based in London. Sarah Seltzer is a writer of contest-winning fiction, essays, journalism, humour, listicles and Jane Austen fanfiction. She lives in New York City, where she grew up. Find her on twitter @sarahmseltzer. Richard Sharpe is a senior lecturer with the Department of Journalism at the University of East London and a senior associate of the London East Research Institute. Elisabeth Sherman lives in Seattle. She is a non-fiction submissions reader for Apogee Journal, a part-time teacher and a full-time writer. Veronica Simmonds is a researcher, writer and broadcaster based in Halifax, Nova Scotia. Her work is focused on semiotics and the media. Tom Snow is a freelance writer and researcher usually based in London. Jeremy Spencer completed his PhD in art theory at the University of Essex and teaches at the Colchester School of Art and Design. Nick Srnicek Nick Srnicek is a teaching fellow in geopolitics and globalisation at University College London. He is co-author, with Alex Williams, of Folk Politics, forthcoming from Zero Books. Tom Steele is a Senior Research Fellow with the School of Education at the University of Glasgow. His latest book, with Richard Taylor, is British Labour and Higher Education 1945 - 2000: Ideology, Policy and Practice. Nell Stevens is a PhD researcher with the department of English language and literature at King’s College London. Thomas Stewart is an English graduate from the University of Glamorgan. He enjoys suburban fiction, horror films, folk music and has an obsession with the human psyche. Olivia Arigho Stiles is a recent History graduate of the University of Oxford, and a former associate editor of the Oxford Left Review. Harry Stopes is a final-year PhD student at University College London, where he works on the history of Britain and France in the 19th century. Thomas Storey is a PhD researcher with the department of English Language & Literature at King’s College, London. David Stubbs is a journalist and author whose books include The Prince Charles Letters and Fear Of Music: Why People Get Rothko But Don't Get Stockhausen. His most recent book is Future Days: Krautrock and the Building of Modern Germany. Rachel Sykes is a PhD researcher with the Department of American and Canadian studies at the University of Nottingham. Frith Taylor is a freelance writer based in London. She reviews and writes fiction and poetry. JD Taylor is a freelance writer based in London. Sharlene Teo is a London-based writer and a PhD researcher at the University of East Anglia. Her first novel, Ponti, is forthcoming in 2018 from Picador/Simon & Schuster. Kit Toda teaches English at the École Normale Supérieure de Lyon. Helen Tope is an arts writer based in Plymouth. Jean-Thomas Tremblay is a PhD researcher in the department of English Language and Literature at the University of Chicago. Sebastian Truskolaski is a PhD reaseacher at Goldsmiths, University of London London. His research focuses on the work of Theodor Adorno, Walter Benjamin and Karl Marx. Lewis Turner is a London-based writer. He has spent time as a journalist in Palestine and Egypt. Helen Tyson is a lecturer in 20th and 21st-century British literature in the School of English at the University of Sussex. Jennifer Upton is a PhD researcher at Clare Hall, Cambridge. Her research focuses on literary non-fiction in South Africa. Giovanni Vimercati is a journalist and media analyst at Heavy Symbols (www.heavysymbols.com). Stuart Walton is author of A Natural History of Human Emotions, Out Of It: A Cultural History of Intoxication, In The Realm of the Senses: A Materialist Theory of Seeing and Feeling, and a novel, The First Day in Paradise. He also writes on food and wine. Calum Watt is a PhD researcher with the Department of Film Studies at King's College London. Alex Wealands is a writer based in London. Ralf Webb co-edits the Swimmers pamphlet and event series and is poetry editor at Ambit. Belinda Webb-Blofeld is a writer and critic and has written for the Guardian, Tribune, the Times Literary Supplement and the New Humanist. She lives in London. Adrian Nathan West is the author of The Aesthetics of Degradation as well as translator of numerous works of contemporary European literature. His essays, fiction and criticism have appeared in McSweeney’s, 3:AM, the Times Literary Supplement and Asymptote, where he is a contributing editor.
Mark West researches the 1960s in contemporary American fiction and teaches at the University of Glasgow. He is a founding editor of the Glasgow Review of Books, and has written for 3:AM Magazine, Gutter: The Magazine of New Scottish Writing, The List, and TheState. Charles Whalley works in academic publishing, and has had reviews published in various print and online magazines. His current project is exploring 'post-internet poetry': http://postinternetpoetry.tumblr.com Duncan Wheeler is Associate Professor in Spanish at the University of Leeds, and Visiting Fellow of St Catherine's College, Oxford. His books include Golden Age Drama in Contemporary Spain. Luke White teaches the history of art, design and visual culture at Middlesex University and Birkbeck College. He has recently contributed to various journals including Radical Philosophy and Tate Papers, and with Claire Pajaczkowska edited the book The Sublime Now. Joel White is a freelance writer and graduate student at the Centre for Research in Modern European Philosophy, Kingston London and Paris VIII, Vincennes-Saint-Denis. Melanie White is a London-based writer and critic, and editor of Shooter Literary Magazine (www.shooterlitmag.com). Daniel Whittall teaches geography in a secondary school in Halifax. Jeremy Wikeley recently completed an MPhil in Historical Studies at the University of Cambridge. Will Wiles is a freelance writer and the author of a novel, Care of Wooden Floors. His second novel, The Way Inn, will be published by Fourth Estate in June 2014. Gee Williams is a poet, playwright, novelist and broadcaster. Her latest literary thriller, Desire Line, will be published by Parthian in June. Zoe Williams is a columnist on the Guardian, and author of Bring it on, Baby. Abigail Williams is a freelance writer and researcher based in London. David Winters is a literary critic. He has written for the Times Literary Supplement, Bookforum, Radical Philosophy and others. He is a co-editor at 3:AM Magazine. Nick Witham is senior lecturer in American social and cultural history at Canterbury Christ Church University. Vladimir Zorić is Assistant Professor of Russian and Slavonic Studies at the University of Nottingham, where he specialises in the literature of South-eastern Europe.