Contributors
Linda Edmondson, ESRC Research Fellow at the Centre for Russian and
East European Studies, University of Birmingham, England, is the author of
Feminism in Russia, 1900–1917 (1984). Editor of Women and Society in
Russia and the Soviet Union (1992) and coeditor of Civil Rights in Imperial
Russia (1989), she is currently compiling an anthology, Gender in Russian
History and Culture.
June Pachuta Farris, Bibliographer for Slavic and East European Studies,
University of Chicago, is the author of numerous bibliographic articles in
history and literature, and is editor and compiler of ‘‘Current Bibliography’’
for Dostoevsky Studies. She has recently finished a manuscript, Women and
Children in Imperial Russia: An Annotated Bibliography.
Jehanne M Gheith, Associate Professor of Russian Literature, Duke Univer-
sity, has published articles on Russian women’s prose, including introduc-
tions to The Memoirs of Princess Dashkova (1995) and the Evgeniia Tur
novel Antonina (1996). Coeditor of A History of Women’s Writing in Rus-
sia, she is author of (Not) Writing like a Russian Girl: Evgeniia Tur, V.
Krestovskii, and Nineteenth-Century Prose (forthcoming).
Adele Lindenmeyr, Professor and Chair of History, Villanova University, has
published numerous articles, principally on the nineteenth century, and is the
author of Poverty Is Not a Vice: Charity, Society, and the State in Imperial
Russia (1996). Her current research is on the life and work of philanthropist
and liberal political leader Countess Sophia Panina.
Carolyn R. Marks, Ph.D. candidate in Russian History at the University of
North Carolina, is completing her dissertation, ‘‘The Women’s Press: A Look
at How the Educated Elite Sought to Fashion Middle Class Values in Russia,
1860–1917.’’
Barbara T. Norton, Professor of History, Widener University, is the author of
articles on Ekaterina Kuskova and on the role of Russian Political Masonry
in the February 1917 revolution. She is presently engaged in an oral history
project, ‘‘An Ordinary Life in Extraordinary Times: A Russian Woman Re-
members Stalinism.’’
Miranda Beaven Remnek, Russian and East European Studies Bibliographer,
University of Minnesota, is the author of numerous bibliographical essays on
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