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Editor: Frederick Wilkins
Suffolk University, Boston

Vol. X, No. 2
Summer-Fall, 1986


(IN THIS ISSUE)

PERSONS REPRESENTED IN THIS ISSUE

STEVEN F. BLOOM, Assistant Professor of English at Emmanuel College and assistant director of the 1984 and 1986 O'Neill conferences in Boston, has published a number of essays on the playwright. His "Empty Bottles, Empty Dreams: O'Neill's Use of Drinking and Alcoholism in Long Day's Journey Into Night" appeared in Critical Essays on Eugene O'Neill, ed. James J. Martine (G.K. Hall, 1984).

MARTHA BOWER, Instructor of English at the University of New Hampshire, delivered two papers on O'Neill's Cycle plays in 1986--at the NEMLA Convention in New Brunswick, New Jersey, and at the O'Neill conference in Boston--and will serve as Secretary of the O'Neill session at the 1987 NEMLA Convention in Boston next April. She is editing the complete script of More Stately Mansions for publication by Yale University Press.

PRESTON FAMBROUGH is Associate Professor of English at Baker University in Baldwin City, Kansas. His interests are the nineteenth-century novel and twentieth-century drama, and his recent scholarship includes "The Ironies of Flaubert's Free Indirect Discourse," to be published next year in the West Virginia University Philological Papers, and "Hubris and Bestiality: A Tragic Archetype," which appeared this summer in Neohelicon.

WINIFRED L. FRAZER, Professor Emeritus of English at the University of Florida and former President of the Eugene O'Neill Society, is the author of numerous articles and monographs on O'Neill. Her Mabel Dodge Luhan was published by Twayne in 1984.

EUGENE K. HANSON is Professor of English at the College of the Desert, a member of the board of directors of the Eugene O'Neill Society, and a regular reviewer of O'Neill productions for the Newsletter. His weekly column on drama appears in The Desert Sun (Palm Springs, CA).

WARD B. LEWIS, Professor of German at the University of Georgia, is the author of Eugene O'Neill: The German Reception of America's First Dramatist (Peter Lang, 1984), a subject that he spoke on at the 1984 and 1986 O'Neill conferences in Boston.

(IN THIS ISSUE)

 

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