Notes on Contributors
  Bruce Baugh is Professor of Philosophy at Thompson Rivers University. He is the author of French Hegel: From Surrealism to Postmodernism (2003), as well as several articles on Deleuze.
  Ronald Bogue is Distinguished Research Professor of Comparative Literature at the University of Georgia. He is the author of Deleuze and Guattari (1989), Deleuze and the Arts (2003), Deleuze's Wake (2004), Deleuze's Way (2007) and Deleuzian Fabulation and the Scars of History (forthcoming).
  Jeffrey Bell is Professor of Philosophy at Southeastern Louisiana University. His publications on Deleuze include The Problem of Difference: Phenomenology and Poststructuralism (1998), Philosophy at the Edge of Chaos: Gilles Deleuze and the Philosophy of Difference (2006) and Deleuze's Hume: Philosophy, Culture, and the Scottish Enlightenment (2009). He is currently at work on a book on political theory and aesthetics.
  Constantin V. Boundas is Professor Emeritus in the Department of Philosophy, the Center for Theory, Culture and Politics, and Adjunct Professor at the Cultural Studies Programme of Trent University. His most recent publications include the editing of Deleuze and Philosophy (2006), The Edinburgh/Columbia Companion to the 20th Century Philosophies (2007) and Gilles Deleuze: The Intensive Reduction (2009).
  Rosi Braidotti is currently a Distinguished Professor in the Humanities at Utrecht University, founding director of the Centre for Humanities and Honorary Visiting Professor in the Law School at Birkbeck College, London University. She has published extensively in feminist philosophy, epistemology, poststructuralism and psychoanalysis. Her books include Patterns of Dissonance (1991), Nomadic Subjects: Embodiment and Sexual Difference in Contemporary Feminist Theory (1994) and Metamorphoses: Towards a Materialist Theory of Becoming (2002). Her latest book is Transpositions. On Nomadic Ethics (2006).
  Adam Bryx is an Associate Instructor and doctoral student at the University of California, Irvine. He has co-authored with Bryan Reynolds The Masochistic Quest of Jean-Jacques Rousseau: Deleuze and Guattari to Transversal Poetics with(out) Baudrillard (2009), and with Gary Genosko After Informatic Striation: The Resignification of Disc Numbers in Contemporary Inuit Popular Culture (2005).
  Claire Colebrook is Edwin Erle Sparks Professor of English at Penn State University. Her most recent book is Deleuze and the Meaning of Life (2009).
  Felicity J Colman is Senior Lecturer in Film & Media Studies at Manchester Metropolitan University, UK. She is the editor of Film, Theory & Philosophy (2009) and her book Deleuze and Cinema is forthcoming in 2010.
  Tom Conley, Lowell Professor of Romance Languages and Visual & Environmental Studies at Harvard University, is author most recently of An Errant Eye: Poetry and Topography in Renaissance France (2010). Other books include Cartographic Cinema (2006), The Graphic Unconscious (1992), The Self-Made Map (1997) and Film Hieroglyphs (1991). He has translated works by Marc Augé, Michel de Certeau, Gilles Deleuze and others.
  Verena Andermatt Conley teaches in Comparative Literature and Romance Languages and Literatures. She has written on feminism, con- temporary theory and the environment. She has recently completed a book on space in contemporary French thought.
  Roland Faber is Inaugural Kilsby Family/John B. Cobb, Jr., Professor of Process Studies at the Claremont School; Professor of Religion and Philosophy at the Claremont Graduate University; Co-Director of the Center for Process Studies; and Executive Director of the Whitehead Research Project. He is the author of God as Poet of the World: Exploring Process Theologies (2008) and co-editor of Contemporary Whitehead Studies (Rodopi).
  Gary Genosko is Canada Research Chair in Technoculture in the Department of Sociology at Lakehead University in Thunder Bay, Canada. His latest book is Félix Guattari: A Critical Introduction (2009).
  Eugene W. Holland is the author of Baudelaire and Schizoanalysis: The Socio-Poetics of Modernism (1993) and Deleuze and Guattari's Anti-Oedipus: Introduction to Schizoanalysis (1999) and has published widely on Deleuze and Guattari and French poststructuralism in antholo- gies and journals such as Angelaki, South Atlantic Quarterly, and Substance. His book of political theory on nomad citizenship is forthcoming from the University of Minnesota Press in 2010. Dr Holland is Professor and Chair of Comparative Studies at the Ohio State University.
  Graham Livesey is an Associate Professor in the Architecture Program (Faculty of Environmental Design) at the University of Calgary where he has taught design, architectural history, and urban design since 1991. He has been the Associate Dean (Academic - Architecture), Director of the Architecture Program, and was a principal of Down + Livesey Architects. He is the author of Passages: Explorations of the Contemporary City (2004) and Gordon Atkins: Architecture 1960-1995 (2005) and he serves on the editorial board of the Journal of Architectural Education.
  Tamsin Lorraine is an Associate Professor at Swarthmore College. She has published various articles in the area of feminist theory and recent continental philosophy. She is the author of Irigaray and Deleuze: Experiments in Visceral Philosophy (1999) and has nearly finished her latest project, Deleuze and Guattari's Immanent Ethics: Theory, Subjectivity and Duration.
  John Marks is Associate Professor in the Department of French and Francophone Studies at the University of Nottingham. He is the editor of a special issue of the journal Paragraph on Deleuze and Science (2006).
  Kylie Message is Senior Lecturer in the Research School of Humanities at the Australian National University. She is author of New Museums and the Making of Culture (2006), co-editor of Compelling Cultures: Representing Cultural Diversity and Cohesion in Multicultural Australia (2009) and the author of numerous journal articles. She has recently been awarded an Australian Research Council grant to investigate the formation and contestation of citizenship at the National Museum of the American Indian.
  Brett Nicholls is a senior lecturer in the Department of Media, Film, and Communication at the University of Otago in New Zealand. His current research spans the political economy of the media, critical theory, and games studies. He has published on the work Homi Bhabha and Gayatri Spivak, along with articles dealing with video games, television police drama, conspiracy films, and aboriginal art. The question of time and politics is the conceptual thread that binds this array of material.
  Simon O'Sullivan is Senior Lecturer in Art History/Visual Cultures at Goldsmiths College, University of London. He is the author of Art Encounters Deleuze and Guattari: Thought Beyond Representation (2005) and The Production of Subjectivity (2012), as well as co-editor, with Stephen Zepke, of Deleuze, Guattari and the Production of the New (2008) and Deleuze and Contemporary Art (2011).
  Adrian Parr is Associate Professor in the Department of Women's, Gender and Sexuality Studies and the School of Architecture and Interior Design at the University of Cincinnati. She is also a Distinguished Fellow of iCinema at the University of New South Wales. She is the author of Hijacking Sustainability (2009) and Deleuze and Memorial Culture (2008) and co-editor, with Michael Zaretsky, of New Directions in Sustainable Design (forthcoming).
  Paul Patton is Professor of Philosophy at The University of New South Wales in Sydney, Australia. He is the author of Deleuze and the Political (2000) and Deleuzian Concepts: Philosophy, Colonization, Politics (2010). He has translated work by Deleuze, Foucault, Nancy, and Baudrillard and published widely on French poststructuralist philosophy and political philosophy.
  John Protevi is Professor of French Studies at Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. He is the author of Time and Exteriority: Aristotle, Heidegger, Derrida (1994) and Political Physics: Deleuze, Derrida and the Body Politic (2001) and co-author, with Mark Bonta, of Deleuze and Geophilosophy: A Guide and Glossary (2004). In addition, he is editor of the Edinburgh Dictionary of Continental Philosophy (2005). His latest book is Political Affect: Connecting the Social and the Somatic (2009).
  Jon Roffe is a lecturer at the Melbourne School of Continental Philosophy and an editor of the open access journal Parrhesia (www.parrhesiajour- nal.org). The co-editor of Understanding Derrida (2004) and Deleuze's Philosophical Lineage (2009), he is currently completing a comparative study of Deleuze and Badiou.
  Alison Ross is Senior Lecturer in Critical Theory at Monash University, Australia.Sheistheauthorof TheAestheticPathsofPhilosophy:Presentation in Kant, Heidegger, Lacoue-Labarthe and Nancy (2007) and the editor of The Agamben Effect (2008).
  Inna Semetsky is a Research Academic, Faculty of Education and Arts, University of Newcastle, Australia. She is the author of Deleuze, Education and Becoming (2006) and Nomadic Education: Variations on a Theme by Deleuze and Guattari (2008). She is on the Editorial Boards of Studies in Philosophy and Education and The European Legacy: Toward new paradigms. She has published several articles on the work of Gilles Deleuze.
  Lee Spinks is an Associate Professor in the English Department at Edinburgh University, He is the author of Friedrich Nietzsche (2003), James Joyce: A Critical Guide (2009), Michael Ondaatje (2009) and numerous books on modern and postmodern literature and theory.
  Cliff Stagoll completed his Ph.D. as a Commonwealth Scholar at the University of Warwick, with a dissertation on Deleuze's theorisation of the human individual. He is currently researching American pragmatism on self-transformation in the Department of Philosophy at the University of Western Australia.
  Kenneth Surin is based in the Literature Program, Duke University.
  Marcel Swiboda received his Ph.D. from the University of Leeds in 2003 where he currently works as an associate lecturer in the School of Fine Art, History of Art and Cultural Studies. He is the co-editor, with Ian Buchanan, of Deleuze and Music (2004).
  Alberto Toscano teaches sociology at Goldsmiths, University of London. He is the author of Fanaticism: On the Uses of an Idea (2010) and sits on the editorial board of the journal Historical Materialism.
  Constantine Verevis is Head of Film and Television Studies in the School of English, Communications and Performance Studies at Monash University. He is the author of Film Remakes (2006) and co-editor of Second Takes: Critical Approaches to the Film Sequel (2010).
  Janell Watson teaches French and critical theory at Virginia Tech University. She is the author of Literature and Material Culture from Balzac to Proust (1999) and Guattari's Diagrammatic Thought (2009). She is the incoming editor of The Minnesota Review.
  James Williams is Professor of European Philosophy at the University of Dundee. He has published widely on contemporary French philosophy, including books on Deleuze, Lyotard and poststructuralism. His latest book is Gilles Deleuze's Logic of Sense: A Critical Introduction and Guide (2008). He is currently working on Deleuze's philosophy of time.

The Deleuze dictionary. . 2010.

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