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Notes on Contributors

In: Historical Materialism
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Benjamin Balthaser

is associate professor of multi-ethnic literature at Indiana University, South Bend. His 2016 book from the University of Michigan Press, Anti-Imperialist Modernism, explores the connections between cross-border, anti-imperialist movements and the making of radical modernist culture in the US at midcentury. Balthaser’s creative and critical work has appeared in such journals as American Quarterly, Boston Review, Criticism, Jacobin, Massachusetts Review and elsewhere. His current project explores the twentieth-century Jewish literary Left and the politics of anti-Zionism. [bbalthas@iu.edu]

Brett Christophers

is a professor in the Department of Social and Economic Geography at Uppsala University. His books include The New Enclosure: The Appropriation of Public Land in Neoliberal Britain (Verso, 2018) and Rentier Capitalism: Who Owns the Economy, and Who Pays for It? (Verso, 2020). [brett.christophers@kultgeog.uu.se]

Stefano Ercolino

is Assistant Professor of Comparative Literature at Ca’ Foscari University of Venice. He taught at Yonsei University’s Underwood International College, and has been a Visiting Professor at the University of Manchester, DAAD Postdoctoral Fellow at Freie Universität Berlin, and Fulbright Scholar at Stanford University. His work has appeared in Comparative Literature, Novel, Orbis Litterarum, and b2o, among others. He is the author of The Maximalist Novel: From Thomas Pynchon’s “Gravity’s Rainbow” to Roberto Bolaño’s “2666” (Bloomsbury, 2014), and The Novel-Essay, 1884–1947 (Palgrave Macmillan, 2014). He is a member of the Board of Directors and Treasurer of the Italian Comparative Literature Association (Compalit). [stefano.ercolino@unive.it]

Juan Dal Maso

is a member of the Party of Socialist Workers (PTS) and member of the Editorial Board of Ideas de Izquierda Semanario (Argentina). He is author of the books El marxismo de Gramsci (2016), translated into Portuguese and Italian, Hegemonía y lucha de clases (2018) and Althusser y Sacristán, written with Ariel Petruccelli (2020). [juandalmaso@gmail.com]

Paula Rauhala

is a PhD Student at Tampere University, Finland. Her published articles include ‘Readings of Capital in Divided Germany: 1967 and 50 Years Later’ (in Beiträge zur Marx-Engels-Forschung. Neue Folge, 2018/19), and ‘Fetishism and Exploitation Marx – 150 and Marx 200: What Has Changed?’ in Karl Marx’s Life, Ideas, Influences: A Critical Examination on the Bicentenary, edited by Marcello Musto, Shaibal Gupta and Babak Amini (Palgrave Macmillan, 2019). Rauhala is an assistant editor of the Marx, Engels, and Marxisms book series. [paula.rauhala@tuni.fi]

Daniela Russ

is a post-doctoral researcher in the Department of Sociology at the University of Toronto, Canada. Her research interests include Historical Sociology, Resource and Energy History, and a Critical Theory of Nature. She is currently working on a book, tentatively titled Working Nature: Steam, Power, and the Making of the Energy Economy, as well as on a post-doctoral project on the Soviet energy economy. [daniela.russ@utoronto.ca]

Paweł Szelegieniec

is a PhD Candidate in the Political Sciences. His research is concerned largely with Marxist political economy, social history and labour studies, especially as these relate to the USSR and to military dictatorships. Currently he is finalising work on his PhD dissertation, which concerns the relationship between the workers’ movement and Argentine military regimes (1966–83). [pawel.szelegieniec@gmail.com]

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