Heather M. Turcotte, The University of Massachusetts Dartmouth (US)Heather M. Turcotte is committed to anti-oppressive transnational feminist approaches to decolonizing academia, the interstate system, and daily exchange. She works in the department of Crime and Justice Studies at the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth, and holds affiliations with Black Studies, Sustainability Studies, Urban Studies, and Women’s and Gender Studies. Her interdisciplinary research and teaching is located in the historical intersections of Africana and critical ethnic studies, critical legal and justice studies, feminist studies, and geopolitics.
Anupama Arora, The University of Massachusetts Dartmouth (US)Anupama Arora works in the departments of English and Women’s and Gender Studies at the University of Massachusetts, Dartmouth. Her teaching and research interests lie at the intersection of Anglophone postcolonial, transnational, and feminist studies, especially focusing on literature and film from South Asia and its diaspora.
Anna M. Klobucka, The University of Massachusetts Dartmouth (US)Anna M. Klobucka works in the departments of Portuguese and Women’s and Gender Studies at the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth. Her research focuses on feminist and queer interpretations of Luso-Afro-Brazilian literatures and cultures and on mapping the intersections of Lusophone (post)coloniality and gender politics.
Jeannette E. Riley, The University of Rhode Island (US)Jeannette E. Riley currently serves as Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences at the University of Rhode Island. Riley’s research interests focus on women’s literature, with an emphasis on contemporary women writers and feminist theory. She has published articles on Eavan Boland, Terry Tempest Williams, Adrienne Rich, and Toni Morrison. She is the author of Understanding Adrienne Rich (2016), from the University of South Carolina’s Understanding Contemporary American Literature series. Riley’s work also includes publications on feminist pedagogy and online/blended teaching and learning.
Anna M. Agathangelou, York University (Canada)
Debra Ann Castillo, Cornell University (US)
Elora Chowdhury, The University of Massachusetts Boston (US)
Catherine Villanueva Gardner, The University of Massachusetts Dartmouth (US)
Agnieszka Graff, University of Warsaw (Poland)
Elizabeth Grosz, Duke University (US)
Joy A. James, Williams College (US)
Carla Kaplan, Northeastern University (US)
Gary Lemons, University of South Florida (US)
Robyn Ochs, Independent scholar and activist (US)
Karen Offen, Stanford University (US)
Dana Olwan, Syracuse University (US)
Emma L. E. Rees, University of Chester (UK)
Tamara L. Spira, Fairhaven College and Western Washington University (US)
Nikki Sullivan, Macquarie University (Australia)
Imelda Whelehan, University of Tasmania (Australia)