Dennis Ioffe is an Assistant Professor at the Department of Languages and cultures, Faculty of Arts and Philosophy, Ghent University. He holds a PhD in Slavic Studies & Cultural Analysis (University of Amsterdam, 2009). Before arriving in Ghent he held teaching and research appointments at the University of Edinburgh, Memorial University, University of Amsterdam and the University of Haifa. He authored more than 80 scholarly articles and edited/co-edited a number of academic collections on Eastern and Central European avant-gardes and modernism.
Peter Kravanja (1971) is a research fellow at KU Leuven. He holds a PhD in
Mathematical Engineering and Computer Science (KU Leuven), an MA in
Cinema Studies (Université de la Sorbonne Nouvelle – Paris 3) and a BA in Philosophy (KU Leuven). His research interests include analytic philosophy of art applied to cinema, questions concerning analysis, interpretation and form, as well as the relation between film and the other arts. Currently he is working on image schemas and conceptual metaphors. Follow Peter Kravanja's work in progress
Susana S. Martins is an FCT-Portugal postdoctoral research fellow at the Institute for Art History, New University of Lisbon and at the Institute for Cultural Studies, KULeuven. She holds a PhD in photography and cultural studies and she has been mainly focusing on the relationship between photography, travel books and national identities. Currently, she is also working on the display of photography in universal exhibitions and on the exhibition of photographic material in the 20th century.
Andrea Oberhuber is Associate Professor at l’Université de Montréal. She specializes in French and Québec literature (19th–21st century), especially in women’s writing, historical avant-gardes, literature and photography. She is the author of Chanson(s) de femme(s) : Entwicklung und Typologie des weiblichen Chansons in Frankreich. 1968-1993 (Berlin, ESV, 1995), as well as co-director of the collective Sprache und Mythos–Mythos der Sprache (Bonn, Romanistischer Verlag, 1998). She has edited various special issues and books, including Claude Cahun: contexte, posture, filiation. Pour une esthétique de l’entre-deux (Montréal, Paragraphes, 2007) and published numerous articles in the domain of the French and francophone chanson, intermediality and cultural transfer. Follow Andrea Oberhuber's work in progress
Virginie Pouzet-Duzer is Assistant Professor of Romance Languages and Literatures at Pomona College. She teaches in the areas of late 19th and 20th-century French literature, art and culture. While currently working on literary impressionism and hyphologie, her research mainly deals with the relation between texts, images and aesthetics in the avant-gardes. Follow Virginie Pouzet-Duzer's work in progress
Ivanne Rialland holds an “Agrégation de Lettres modernes” and a PhD in literature from the University of Paris-Sorbonne. She currently teaches at the Institut Universitaire de Technologie of Marne-la-Vallée. She specializes in 20th century French literature and focuses on avant-garde narrative, especially on its links with popular literature, and on 20th century art writing. She currently takes particular interest in the influence of media on critical writing. She wrote L’Imaginaire de Georges Limbour (ELLUG, 2009), edited L’Écrivain et le spécialiste. Écrire les arts plastiques au xixe et au xxe siècle (with D. Vaugeois, Classiques Garnier, 2010) and Écrire la sculpture (xixe-xxe siècles) (Classiques Garnier, 2012).
Nicolas de Warren is Professor of Philosophy at the Husserl Archives - Institute of Philosophy at KU Leuven. He has published on phenomenology, hermeneutics, 19th-century philosophy, aesthetics, political philosophy, and 20th-century French philosophy. He is the author of Husserl and the Promise of Time (Cambridge University Press, 2009), and most recently “Husserl and Phenomenological Ethics,” in: The Cambridge History of Moral Philosophy, (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, forthcoming 2014),“Metaphor, Concept, and Thinking: Memory in Continental Thought” in: Memory: The History of a Concept, (Oxford: Oxford University Press, forthcoming 2014), “Homecoming: Jan Patocka’s Reflections on the First World War,” in Faces of Violence, (Leiden: Brill, 2013), and “Flesh Made Paint,” in: Journal of the British Society of Phenomenology. He is currently writing a book on the unforgivable.