Notes on Contn'butors
Ilona Bell is a professor of English at Williams College. She has written nu-
merous articles on English Renaissance poetry, Elizabethan women, and Queen
Elizabeth. Her forthcoming book is titled Eli{abethan Women and the Poetry of
Courtship (1998). She is completing a manuscript on Elizabeth I and the politics of
courtship.
Hannah Betts is a doctoral student at Lincoln College, Oxford, where she is
researching the Elizabethan blazon. She has held lectureships at Lincoln College
and Pembroke College, Oxford. Her research and teaching interests lie in Renais-
sance literature and in critical theory.
Sheila T. Cavanagh is an associate professor of English affiliated with the faculty
in Women's Studies at Emory University. She is the author of Wanton Eyes and
Chaste Desires: Sexuality in "The Faerie Queene" (1994) and of numerous articles
on Elizabethan literature. Currently she is working on a project concerning
women and violence in the early modern period.
Rob Content teaches English at Trinity College in Washington, D.C.
Susan Doran is Reader in History at St. Mary's University College, a college of
the University of Surrey. She has written articles and books on Tudor England
including: Monarchy and Matrimony: The Courtships of Eli{abeth I (1996), En-
gland and Europe,
z485-z603,
2nd ed. (1996), and Princes, Pastors, and People:
The Church and Religion in England,
z529-z689
(1991).
Christopher Highley is an associate professor of English at Ohio State University.
His book Shakespeare, Spenser, and the Crisis in Ireland will be published by
Cambridge University Press. He is currently working on recusant representa-
tions of Britain.
Carole Levin is a professor of history at SUNY -New Paltz. She has published
Propaganda in the English Reformation: Heroic and Villainous Images of King John
(1988) and The Heart and Stomach of a King: Eli{abeth I and the Politics of Sex and
Power (1994) as well as three co-edited collections, Ambiguous Realities: Women
in the Middle Ages and Renaissance (1987), Sexuality and Politics in Renaissance
Drama (1991), and Political Rhetoric, Power, and Renaissance Women (1995). She
is the recipient of the SUNY Chancellor's Award for Excellence in Teaching.
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