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Guide to the Murray Krieger Papers
MS-C002  
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Collection Details
 
Table of contents What's This?
  • Descriptive Summary
  • Administrative Information
  • Biography
  • Chronology
  • Collection Scope and Content Summary
  • Indexing Terms
  • Index to significant correspondents in Subseries 2.1.

  • Descriptive Summary

    Title: Murray Krieger papers,
    Date (inclusive): 1946-ca. 2000
    Collection number: MS-C002
    Creator: Krieger, Murray, 1923-2000
    Extent: 35.3 linear feet (86 boxes)
    Repository: University of California, Irvine. Library. Special Collections and Archives.
    Irvine, California 92623-9557
    Abstract: This collection comprises book manuscripts, articles, seminars, lectures, correspondence and other writings documenting the professional life of literary theorist Murray Krieger. The bulk and strength of the collection consists of drafts of Krieger's numerous publications (particularly thirteen monographs), student papers written for Allen Tate, and his correspondence with noted scholars, ranging from New Critics such as John Crowe Ransom to a veritable "who's who" of literary theory and criticism during the latter half of the 20th century. Correspondents include authors such as Vance Bourjaily, playwrights such as Barry Stavis, and debates with James T. Farrell. In addition to his writings and literary correspondence, items such as audio recordings, administrative files, financial records, and other materials provide documentation of Krieger's professional and university-related activities, including his founding of the School of Criticism and Theory at the University of California, Irvine (1975) and of the UC Humanities Research Institute (1987), also based at UCI.
    Language: English.

    Administrative Information

    Access

    Collection is open for research. Access to files containing information on University of California personnel matters is restricted for 50 years from the latest date of the materials in those files. Access to student record material is restricted for 75 years from the latest date of the materials in those files. Restrictions are noted at the file level.

    Publication Rights

    Property rights reside with the University of California. Literary rights are retained by the creators of the records and their heirs. For permissions to reproduce or to publish, please contact the Head of Special Collections and Archives.

    Reproduction Restriction

    All reproduction of materials written by Jacques Derrida must be authorized by designates of his heirs. Contact Special Collections and Archives for more information.

    Preferred Citation

    Murray Krieger Papers. MS-C02. Special Collections and Archives, The UC Irvine Libraries, Irvine, California. Date accessed.
    For the benefit of current and future researchers, please cite any additional information about sources consulted in this collection, including permanent URLs, item or folder descriptions, and box/folder locations.

    Acquisition Information

    Gift of Murray Krieger, 1986-2000. Future accruals are expected.

    Processing History

    Processed by Eddie Yeghiayan, 1996-2000. Preliminary processing began in 1986.

    Biography

    Murray Krieger was born in Newark, New Jersey on November 23, 1923 and died in Laguna Beach, California on August 5, 2000. His older brother was Leonard Krieger, who became one of the leading intellectual historians in the United States. Krieger attended local high schools, and his undergraduate work at Rutgers University was interrupted by service in the armed forces in World War II, including a stint in India.
    After graduating with an A.M. degree from the University of Chicago in 1948, Krieger taught for one year at Kenyon College's School of English, famous for its School of Criticism and for publishing the primary organ of New Criticism, the Kenyon Review, edited by John Crowe Ransom. Krieger also studied there under Allen Tate and René Wellek in the Summer School of Criticism. He returned to graduate work at Ohio State University, where he received his Ph.D. in 1952.
    From 1954 to 1958 he was a professor of English at the University of Minnesota, where he rose to the rank of Associate Professor. He was a Professor at the University of Illinois in Urbana from 1958-1963. In 1963 he was appointed to the M.F. Carpenter Chair in Literary Criticism at the University of Iowa in Iowa City--the first such position in the United States. He, along with others, had started a post-war struggle against institutional resistance to theory and criticism that was intended to create a place in departments of literature for literary criticism that is well grounded in theory. Krieger thereby played a leading role in establishing literary criticism and theory as a legitimate discipline within literature programs. He also actively participated actively in the dissemination of theory in the United States and abroad.
    Murray Krieger joined the faculty at the University of California at Irvine (UCI) in December 1966. His goal was to create a program that would enable graduate students in English and Comparative Literature to have a Ph.D. concentration or emphasis in Critical Theory. In 1977 this was expanded and made available throughout the School of Humanities. At about the same time a Focused Research Program in Contemporary Critical Theory was created for faculty who specialized in this area. The faculty group did not adhere to any particular school of Critical Theory, but rather reflected a diverse espousal of various areas: the current Anglo-American school of criticism, poststructuralist or deconstructionist thought, politically influenced theory, psychoanalytically-based theory, and reader-reception theory. Krieger was instrumental in the creation of UCI's Critical Theory Program, for which he served as founding director. This program was the precursor to the Critical Theory Institute and the Critical Theory Emphasis within the School of Humanities. The Institute has sponsored colloquia and seminars by noted theorists such as Jacques Derrida, Fredric Jameson, Paul de Man, Edward Said, and Judith Butler.
    In 1974 Krieger attained the rank of University Professor, a position that carries with it the right to teach and lecture at all campuses in the University of California system. He was the first humanist to attain this rank, as well as the first University Professor from the Irvine campus (and the only one, as of 2001).
    Together with Hazard Adams, Krieger founded the School of Criticism and Theory at UCI in 1975, supported in part by the National Endowment for the Humanities, as a summer school for junior faculty and advanced graduate students. Krieger and Adams were initially the co-directors; Krieger served as sole director from 1978-1981. The school was shaped by a board of senior fellows, including such notable figures as M.H. Abrams, Northrop Frye, René Girard, Geoffrey Hartman, and Edward Said. The roster of teaching faculty for 1978 included, in addition to Krieger, Geoffrey Hartman, Wolfgang Iser, Fredric Jameson, Louis Marin, and Hayden White, each representing divergent theoretical stances in both their courses and the weekly colloquia in which they all participated, with Krieger acting as a commentator. The School brought nationwide recognition to UC Irvine and demonstrated the ascendance of theory. The School moved in 1981 to Northwestern University, with Krieger continuing as director for that year. It later moved to Dartmouth College and, as of 2000, resides at Cornell University. Over a thousand junior faculty and students have attended the School, and some eventually became the leading critics of their generation.
    UC administrators were considering the establishment in the early 1980s of a Humanities Research Institute (HRI) that would serve all the campuses but be housed at a particular institution. Murray Krieger's stature, persuasive powers, and dynamism played a large part in the selection of the Irvine campus as the home of the HRI. Krieger, though an active scholar at the time, was appointed its first administrator and established its focus on collaborative, interdisciplinary research in many areas.
    In the late 1970s Murray Krieger was instrumental in aiding the UC Irvine Library in the acquisition of the René Wellek Collection of the History of Criticism, housed in the Department of Special Collections and Archives. This collection includes all the books on which Wellek based his magisterial History of Modern Criticism 1750-1950. In 1981 the Critical Theory Program inaugurated an annual lecture series called "The Wellek Library Lectures," in which a leading theorist presents his or her latest views. Krieger was the Wellek lecturer in 1988. In 1987, with the cooperation and assent of Library administrators, he proposed the idea of establishing the Critical Theory Archive to collect manuscripts from leading theorists. In the ensuing years the Archive has acquired the personal papers of Jacques Derrida, Paul de Man, Stanley Fish, Ihab Hassan, Wolfgang Iser, Murray Krieger, J. Hillis Miller, René Wellek, and others.
    Krieger was also the driving force for the appointment at Irvine in 1987 of such luminaries in literary studies and theory as J. Hillis Miller, Jacques Derrida, Wolfgang Iser, and Jean-François Lyotard. In a long, productive, and illustrious career, Murray Krieger played all the roles of an academic leader and public intellectual by corresponding with many academics, writers, and critics, here and abroad; by service in professional organizations; and through lectures at numerous Universities. But it is through his books and the students he taught that he has made his most significant contribution to the prominence of literary or critical theory in academia.
    Throughout his career Murray Krieger confronted current issues in critical theory and his travels through the terrain of theory have been a reflection of the dominant trends. Influenced formally into aesthetics by his philosophy teacher and collaborator Eliseo Vivas, Krieger's first work was a book he edited with Vivas on the problems of aesthetics. He retained a concept of the aesthetic throughout his career and developed and refined it as a close reader of Immanuel Kant and Samuel Taylor Coleridge. Like his teacher René Wellek, he was in favor of aesthetic evaluation. One of his last theoretical writings, entitled "My Travels with the Aesthetic," is a detailed intellectual autobiography.
    The post-war critical theory scene was still dominated by New Criticism and Existentialism when Krieger--who was personally acquainted and studied with New Criticism figures such as John Crowe Ransom, Cleanth Brooks, Allen Tate, and others--assessed this school with his first book, The New Apologists for Poetry (1956). His second book, The Tragic Vision (1960), is a clear manifestation of his existentialist tendencies, one that is nevertheless tied to his organicist aesthetic. Later, at a time when Northrop Frye dominated the field of criticism, Murray Krieger addressed Frye's views in A Window to Criticism (1966) and in his introductory essay to a symposium he organized at the English Institute entitled Northrop Frye in Modern Criticism (1966). Without a doubt, Krieger was the earliest and strongest defender of literary theory as a discipline in America. As John Sutherland said in the Times Literary Supplement in 1987: "And for the past twenty years it [UC Irvine] has had in its English department Murray Krieger--a scholar who was hyper-theoretical before it was fashionable to be even mildly theoretical."
    On the other hand, he was also a critic of the excesses of theory, and saw early on the failure of theory to define its limits; he never believed that theory was a self-sufficient discipline. Literary or critical theory, in his view, was in no way privileged, but was part of the language of theory or theoretical discourse. Theory, for him, attempts to provide a rational structure for critical practice, for acts of criticism, and thus is ontologically committed to a world of texts, to poems. There is no criticism or theory without literature. Krieger defended the work of fiction, the poem, the book, against structuralist, poststructuralist, and deconstructive attacks originating from predominantly Continental sources. According to him, a reconstituted poetics can arise out of a deconstruction of metaphysics. Poetry as a self-conscious fiction is a special form of language, one which demonstrates a verbal presence in its affirmation of its illusory nature. As Krieger said: "Illusion, after all, is what my poetics is about." A poem may be about absence, but it is itself a presence whose self-consciousness renders it immune to metaphysical attacks. Works of fiction are closed and they ought to be valued for being closed. In all this theorizing, Murray Krieger never neglected the poem, the work of fiction, or the arts (including opera). He wrote perceptively and extensively on literary works of every period and genre since the Renaissance, but especially on Shakespeare's sonnets and the Renaissance lyrics.

    Chronology

    1923 Murray Krieger born in Newark, N.J. (November 27).
    1940-1942 Student at Rutgers University.
    1942-1946 Served in the United States Army.
    1948 Received A.M. degree from University of Chicago. Master's thesis: "Moral Consistency in Measure for Measure."
    1948-1949 Instructor, Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio.
    1949-1951 Received University Fellowships at Ohio State University.
    1951-1952 Instructor , Ohio State University.
    1952 Ph.D. degree from Ohio State University. Dissertation: "Toward a Contemporary Apology for Poetry."
    1952-1955 Assistant Professor, University of Minnesota.
    1953 Edited The Problems of Aesthetics: A Book of Readings (Rinehart) with Eliseo Vivas.
    1955-1958 Associate Professor, University of Minnesota.
    1956 Received a Guggenheim Fellowship.
    1956 The New Apologists for Poetry (University of Minnesota Press).
    1958-1963 Professor of English, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
    1960 The Tragic Vision (Holt, Rinehart).
    1961 Received another Guggenheim Fellowship.
    1961 Participated in the Conference on the Study of Twentieth-Century Literature at Michigan State University.
    1961-1962 Associate Member, University of Illinois Institute for Advanced Study.
    1963 Participated in the 9th FILLM Congress in New York City. Read the paper "Critical Historicism: The Poetic Context and the Existential Context."
    1963 Participated in conference sponsored by the National Council of Teachers of English, the Modern Language Association, and the College English Association. Read the paper "The Discipline of Literary Criticism."
    1963-1966 M.F. Carpenter Professor of Literary Criticism, University of Iowa.
    1964 A Window to Criticism: Shakespeare's Sonnets and Modern Poetics (Princeton University Press).
    1964 Participated in Conference on Rhetoric and Poetic at the University of Iowa. Read the paper "Contextualism and the Relegation of Rhetoric."
    1965 Gave English Institute paper "Northrop Frye and Contemporary Criticism: Ariel and the Spirit of Gravity."
    1965 Participated in the conference The Poet as Critic at the University of Iowa. Read the paper " Ekphrasis and the Still Movement of Poetry; or, Laokoön Revisited."
    1966 Visiting Professor, University of California, Berkeley.
    1966 Regents' Lecturer, University of California, Davis.
    1966 Received a Postdoctoral fellowship from the American Council of Learned Societies.
    1966 Edited Northrop Frye in Modern Criticism (Columbia University Press).
    1967 The Play and Place of Criticism (Johns Hopkins University Press).
    1967 Read the paper "Jacopo Mazzoni, Repository of Divine Critical Traditions or Source of a New One?" at the 1st Comparative Literature Conference at University of Southern California.
    1967-1974 Professor of English, University of California, Irvine.
    1971 Received a National Endowment for the Humanities Research Grant.
    1971 The Classic Vision (Johns Hopkins University Press).
    1972 Received the UCI Alumni Foundation Distinguished Faculty Research Award.
    1973 Participated in the Clark Library (UCLA) Seminar on Literature and History. Read the paper "Fiction and Historical Reality: The Hourglass and the Sands of Time."
    1974 Appointed University Professor, University of California (UCI and UCLA).
    1974 Participated in the Cornell-Aspen Colloquium on Choice and Decision, Aspen Institute for Humanistic Studies. Read several papers, including "Humanist Misgivings about the Theory of Rational Choice."
    1975-1977 Co-director of the School of Criticism and Theory at the University of California, Irvine.
    1976 Theory of Criticism (Johns Hopkins University Press).
    1977 Edited Directions for Criticism: Structuralism and Its Alternatives (University of Wisconsin Press) with L.S. Dembo.
    1978 Received a Rockefeller Humanities Research Fellowship.
    1978 Participated in Boundary 2 Conference in Theory, SUNY Binghamton and read the paper "Poetic Presence and Illusion II."
    1978 Read the paper "Truth and Troth, Fact and Faith: Accuracy to the World and Fidelity to Vision" at the 1st Honors Convocation at UC Irvine.
    1978 Read the paper "The Tragic Vision Revisited" at MLA session.
    1979 Poetic Presence and Illusion (Johns Hopkins University Press).
    1979 Delivered the John C. Hodges Memorial Lectures at the University of Tennessee.
    1979 Read the paper "The Arts and the Idea of Progress" at the American Academy Arts and Sciences meeting in Palo Alto, California on "Transformations of Idea of Progress."
    1979 Spoke at the ADE Chairpersons Seminar, San Luis Obispo, California, on "The Recent Revolution in Theory and the Survival of the Literary Disciplines."
    1979 Visiting Professor, University of California, Santa Barbara.
    1980 Participated in the Colloquium in Critical Theory, University of Michigan. Read the paper "An Apology for Poetics."
    1980-1981 Director of the School of Criticism and Theory at Northwestern University.
    1981 Arts on the Level (University of Tennessee Press).
    1981 Honorary Senior Fellow, School of Criticism and Theory.
    1981 Read the paper "A Waking Dream: The Symbolic Alternative to Allegory" at the conference "A Controversy of Critics" at Northwestern University, which marked the transfer of the School of Criticism and Theory from UC Irvine to Northwestern. Paul de Man responded with "Murray Krieger: A Commentary."
    1981 Delivered "The Word as a Human Genesis" as the Phi Beta Kappa Lecture at UC Irvine.
    1981 MLA Convention , Division of Literary Criticism symposium The Question of Presence: The Criticism of Murray Krieger. Mark Rose and Vincent Leitch read papers to which Krieger responded with "Both Sides Now."
    1982 Elected a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
    1982 Visiting appointment (Gastprofessor, Literaturwissenschaft) at the University of Konstanz, in West Germany. At "Murray Krieger at Konstanz," a colloquy chaired by Wolfgang Iser, read the paper "An Apology for Poetics."
    1982-1983 Elected Chair of the English Institute.
    1983 Delivered "Words about Words about Words," the Distinguished Faculty Lecture at UC Irvine.
    1983 New Orleans Review special section, "The Theory and Practice of Murray Krieger."
    1984 Plenary speaker at the Congress of FILLM in Budapest. Read the paper "Literary Invention and the Impulse to Theoretical Change: 'Whether Revolution Be the Same'."
    1986 Awarded the Humboldt Prize (Forschungspreis der A. von Humboldt Stiftung) by the Federal Republic of Germany .
    1986 Publication of Murray Krieger and Contemporary Critical Theory (Columbia University Press).
    1986 Invited speaker at the Shakespeare Festival of the German Democratic Republic in Weimar. Read the paper "Die Unwandlung von Geschichte in Utopie in Shakespeares Sonetten."
    1986 Began donating his papers to the Critical Theory Archive at UC Irvine.
    1987 Edited The Aims of Representation (Columbia University Press) from lectures delivered at the Focused Research Program in Critical Theory at UC Irvine.
    1987 Publication of Philosophy and Literature (Haven Publications), in which nine philosophers respond to Murray Krieger's "Poetry as Art, Language as Aesthetic Medium."
    1987 Lecturer, School of Criticism and Theory at Dartmouth College.
    1987-1989 Founding Director of the University of California Humanities Research Institute, UC Irvine.
    1988 Words about Words about Words (Johns Hopkins University Press).
    1988 Delivered the Wellek Library Lectures at UC Irvine.
    1989 Published the Wellek Lectures in A Reopening of Closure (Columbia University Press).
    1990 Recipient of UCI Medal.
    1991 Lecturer, "The Ideological Imperative," at Institute of American Studies, Academica Sinica, Taiwan.
    1992 Ekphrasis (Johns Hopkins University Press).
    1993 Received the Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. Award for Distinguished University Service from UC Irvine.
    1993 The Ideological Imperative (Institute of European and American Studies, Academia Sinica).
    1994 The Institution of Theory (Johns Hopkins University Press).
    1994 Appointed University Research Professor, UC Irvine.
    1995 President's Lecture at University of Montana, Missoula.
    2000 Dedication of Murray Krieger Hall at UC Irvine.
    2000 Murray Krieger died in Newport Beach, California (August 5).

    Collection Scope and Content Summary

    This collection comprises book manuscripts, articles, seminars, lectures, correspondence and other writings documenting the professional life of literary theorist Murray Krieger. The bulk and strength of the collection consists of drafts of Krieger's numerous publications (particularly thirteen monographs), student papers written for Allen Tate, and his correspondence with noted scholars, ranging from New Critics such as John Crowe Ransom to a veritable "who's who" of literary theory and criticism during the latter half of the 20th century. Correspondents include authors such as Vance Bourjaily, playwrights such as Barry Stavis, and debates with James T. Farrell. In addition to his writings and literary correspondence, items such as audio recordings, administrative files, financial records, and other materials provide documentation of Krieger's professional and university-related activities, including his founding of the School of Criticism and Theory at the University of California, Irvine (1975) and of the UC Humanities Research Institute (1987), also based at UCI.
    Significantly, the collection includes little documentation concerning Krieger's career prior to his appointment at UC Irvine in 1967, though items such as appointment letters and job offers do exist in Series 6. A few of his books, including The New Apologists for Poetry (1956 ), The Tragic Vision (1964), and A Window to Criticism (1964), all published prior to his appointment at UC Irvine, are either altogether absent or sparsely represented here.
    The Murray Krieger Papers are organized into the following six series:
    • Series 1. Writings, 1946-ca. 2000. 18.1 linear ft.
    • Series 2. Professional correspondence, 1948-1996. 6.3 linear ft.
    • Series 3. School of Criticism and Theory, 1974-1992. 5.2 linear ft.
    • Series 4. University of California, Irvine, critical theory programs, 1974-1992. 1.8 linear ft.
    • Series 5. University of California Humanities Research Institute, 1986-1992. 1 linear ft.
    • Series 6. Topical files, 1956-1998. 2.9 linear ft.

    Indexing Terms

    The following terms have been used to index the description of this collection in the library's online public access catalog.

    Subjects

    Krieger, Murray, 1923- --Archives.
    University of California, Irvine--Faculty--Archival resources.
    Critical theory--Archival resources.
    Literature--History and criticism--Archival resources.
    American literature--History and criticism--Archival resources.
    English literature--History and criticism--Archival resources.
    Literature--Philosophy--Archival resources.
    Poetry--History and criticism--Archival resources.
    Aesthetics--Archival resources.
    Criticism--Archival resources.

    Genres and Forms of Material

    Photographic prints.
    Video recordings.

    Occupations

    Literary critics.
    Theorists.

    Other Index Terms Related to this Collection

    Critical Theory Archive.

    Index to significant correspondents in Subseries 2.1.

    The following is a listing of significant individuals who are correspondents or topics of correspondence for materials included in Subseries 2.1, Correspondence with Individuals. Researchers should refer to the box and folder numbers in that subseries content listing to locate items.
    Aaron, Daniel
    Abrams, M. H.
    Adams, David
    Adams, Hazard
    Adams, Ruth
    Adler, Sidney
    Allen, James L.
    Allen, Michael
    Altenbernd, Lynn
    Alter, Robert
    Altmann, Ruth
    Anagnostopoulos, Georgios
    Anchor, Robert
    Andersen, Sally S.
    Angle, Roger
    ApRoberts, Ruth
    Apter, Emily
    Arafeh, Hala Adib
    Armstrong, Paul B.
    Arnold, Aerol
    Arogyasami, M.
    Arvin, Newton
    Ayala, Francisco
    Babb, Howard
    Bahti, Timothy
    Bailes, Kendall E.
    Bailey, Herbert S.
    Bailey, Richard W.
    Baisden, Richard N.
    Baker, John Ross
    Balitas, Vincent D.
    Band, Arnold J.
    Barat, Jean-Claude
    Barber, C. L.
    Barbour, John D.
    Barnes, Jim and Carolyn
    Barnes, Werner
    Barnouw, Jeffrey
    Barricelli, Jean-Pierre
    Barth, John
    Basa, Saurendranath
    Basak, Oya
    Bashford, Bruce
    Basu, Saurendranath
    Battenhouse, Roy W.
    Battersby, James Lyons
    Bauwens, K.
    Bazargan, Susan
    Beach, Joseph Warren
    Behler, Ernst
    Bela, Ramón
    Bell, John M.
    Benamou, Michel
    Bellis, George
    Bender, John
    Benford, Gregory
    Bennett, Benjamin
    Bennett, Diane
    Bennett, James R.
    Berg, Jeff
    Berg, Rick
    Berger, Harry, Jr.
    Berman, Ralph
    Berns, Gabriel
    Bernstein, Cynthia
    Bernstein, Julius C.
    Berry, Eleanor
    Bertocci, Angelo
    Bewell, Alan J.
    Binni, Francesco
    Birnbaum, Henrik
    Birnbaum, Marianna D.
    Bishop, Dean
    Bjork, Gary
    Black, Max
    Bloomfield, Morton
    Blotner, Joseph
    Bodgan, Deanne
    Bogash, Gertrude P.
    Boklund, Karin M.
    Bollas, Christopher
    Bollier, E. P.
    Booth, Stephen
    Bourjaily, Vance
    Bowden, Darsie
    Bradley, Douglas
    Bradt, E. L.
    Bredella, Lothar
    Bretzius, Stephen
    Breytenback
    Brisman, Leslie
    Brogan, Terry V. F.
    Brokaw, R. Miriam
    Brombert, Victor
    Brooke-Rose, Christine
    Brooks, Cleanth
    Brooks, Linda
    Brooks, Peter
    Brose, Margaret
    Brown, Homer
    Brown, Marshall
    Brown, Stephen Neal
    Brown, Terry
    Bruccoli, Matthew J.
    Bucco, Martin
    Buckman, Jacqueline
    Buckwalter, Michael
    Burckhardt, Sigurd
    Burke, John G.
    Burks, Arthur W.
    Burns, E. Bradford
    Burrell, Paul
    Burwick, Frederick
    Bush, Ronald
    Butterfield, Adele
    Cabral, Edward
    Cadava, Eduardo
    Calder, Daniel G.
    Calderwood, James
    Calhoon, Kenneth C.
    Campbell, Elizabeth
    Canfield, J. Douglas
    Carnochan, Bliss
    Carothers, Yvonne
    Carroll, David
    Carroll, Suzanne
    Carter, Margaret L.
    Catano, James V.
    Chadha, Vijay
    Chandra, Ch. Harish
    Chatman, Seymour
    Chatterjee, Kalyan
    Chen, Lianhong
    Chino, Tomoko
    Chiampi, James
    Clark, Jeanne Ormond
    Clark, Marianne
    Clark, Michael
    Clecak, Peter
    Cohen, Ralph
    Cohen, Ted
    Cohn, Ruby
    Collins, Arthur
    Collins, Donald E.
    Conarroe, Joel
    Congdon, Richard T.
    Corrigan, Robert W.
    Colie, Rosalie
    Coutinho, Afranio
    Craige, Betty Jean
    Crowley, John W.
    Culhane, James J., Jr.
    Cuningham, Charles E.
    Cunningham, Karen
    Curtler, Hugh Mercer
    Cutter, Margot
    Dai, Liu-Ling
    Danelski, David
    Daube, David
    Davidhazi, Peter
    Davidson, David
    Davidson, Douglas
    Davidson, Edward
    Davidson, Michael
    Davis, Deanie
    Davis, Olga E.
    Davis, Paul
    Davis, Walter
    De Lauretis, Teresa
    De Man, Paul
    Dembo, Lawrence
    Deming, Robert H.
    Derrida, Jacques
    Desenberg, Bud
    De Wit, George E.
    Dhanapal, T.
    Dick, Bernard F.
    Diggins, Jack
    Dixon, Terrell F.
    Doeren, Suzanne Clark
    Donato, Eugenio
    Donoghue, Denis
    Doreski, William
    Dougherty, Adelyn
    Douglass, Paul
    Downing, Crystal Nelson
    Dryden, Edgar A.
    Durovicova, Natasa
    Dussinger, John A.
    Duvoisin, Jacques
    Dwivendi, Jayant Kumar
    Easton, David
    Edinger, Bill
    Eisner, Greta
    Elam, Keir
    Elden, Linda
    Emmanuel, Lenny
    Elliott, Robert C.
    Ellis, John
    Ellmann, Richard
    Engelberg, Edward
    Epstein, Renée
    Eulert, Don
    Fagles, Robert
    Falk, Eugene H.
    Feito, Patricia
    Felman, Shoshana
    Ferris, Ruth Ann Dianne
    Fiedler, Leslie A.
    Field, Michael
    Fietz, Lothar
    Fillinger, Tina
    Finer, Lois
    Fink, Steven
    Fischer, Michael
    Fish, Stanley
    Fisher, John
    Fitch, Raymond E.
    Fluck, Winfried
    Fly, Richard
    Flynn, Elizabeth A.
    Folkenflik, Robert
    Fontanella, Lee
    Fontenot, Charles J.
    Ford, Jana
    Foster, Richard
    Foust, Ronald
    Frangueza, Pascual
    Frank, Joseph
    Frank, Mike
    Frank, Richard I.
    Fredeman, William E.
    Freedman, Ralph
    Friedman, Albert
    Frost, Everett C.
    Frost, William
    Frye, Northrop
    Fuchs, Jacob
    Fullerton, Susan
    Fynsk, Christopher I.
    Gaillard, Dawson
    Gallagher, Philip J.
    Gans, Eric L.
    Ganz, Earl
    Garber, Marjorie
    Gardner, David P.
    Garrison, Clayton
    Garvin, Paul
    Gearhart, Suzanne
    Gelley, Alexander
    Georgianna, Linda
    Georgopoulos, N.
    Germano, Angelo
    Germano, William P.
    Gerber, John C.
    Gill, Thomas E.
    Gilleran, Peter
    Gilliam, Harriet
    Gillies, Steven
    Giorgi, Elsie A.
    Girard, René
    Givler, Peter J.
    Glassman, Peter
    Glendenning, John
    Globus, Gordon G.
    Gneiting, Teona Tone
    Goldberg, Homer
    Golding, Sanford
    Goldstein, Jane
    Gollin, Richard M.
    Gombrich, E. H.
    Goodhart, Sandor
    Goodman, Heidi
    Gordon, Paul
    Gottesman, Ronald
    Gottwald, Norman
    Grab, Frederic
    Grabes, Herbert
    Grabo, Norman S.
    Graff, Gerald
    Graham, Joseph F.
    Green, John
    Greenblatt, Stephen
    Greenfield, Stan
    Greenstein, Michael
    Griffith, Clark
    Grimes, William F.
    Grofman, Bernard
    Gross, Harvey
    Grossman, Henry
    Grunbaum, Adolf
    Gugelberger, Georg M.
    Guibbory, Achsah
    Guillén, Claudio
    Gumpel, Liselotte
    Gundel, Ted
    Gunderson, Keith
    Haffenden, John
    Hall, Oakley
    Halperin, John
    Hans, James S.
    Hansen-Ohi, Dee
    Hardison, O. B.
    Harpham, Geoffrey
    Harrari, Josué
    Harris, Wendell V.
    Hart, Hymen H.
    Hartman, Carl
    Hartman, Geoffrey
    Hartman, Martha
    Hassan, Ihab
    Hause, Jefferey
    Haverkamp, Anselm
    Hayden, Mary H.
    Hazlett, Anna Marie
    Hedley, Jane
    Heilman, Robert
    Heiney, Donald
    Henricksen, Bruce
    Henrikson, Henry W.
    Henry, Gary R.
    Herby, Valdo
    Hernadi, Paul
    Hertz, Neil
    Heskett, David
    Higgins, Dick
    Higonnet, Margaret
    Hindus, Milton
    Hirsch, Marianne
    Hoff, Mark Daniel
    Hoffman, Arthur W.
    Hoffman, Frederick J.
    Holaday, Allan
    Holdheim, W. Wolfgang
    Hollander, John
    Holloway, Julia Bolton
    Holstun, James
    Hongo, Garrett
    Honig, Edwin
    Hopkins, Mary Frances
    Houghton, Edward
    Hrushovski, Benjamin
    Huffman, James R.
    Hunter, J. Paul
    Hutchings, Patrick
    Huttenback, Robert A.
    Inbar, Eva Maria
    Indra, C.T.
    Irwin, W.R
    Iser, Wolfgang
    Jackson, Elizabeth
    Jackson, R. de J.
    Jacobs, Diane
    Jacobson, David
    Jaggi, Satya Dev
    James, Stuart
    Jameson, Fredric
    Jauss, Hans Robert
    Javitch, Daniel
    Jay, Paul
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    Johnson, G. Joyce
    Johnson, Lyndon B.
    Johnson, Ronald
    Johnson, Walter T.
    Johnston, Kenneth R.
    Jorgensen, Paul A.
    Joseph, Teri Brint
    Jupp, William B.
    Justice, Donald
    Justus, James H.
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    Kannan, Lakshmi
    Kao, Shushi
    Kaplan, Ann
    Kaplan, Charley
    Kaplan, Louis D.
    Kar, Prafulla C.
    Karcher, Stephen
    Karnani, Chetan
    Kartiganer, Donald M.
    Katz, Barry M.
    Katz, Eleanor F.
    Keitel, Evelyne
    Kelekyan, Dirane
    Kelly, Andy
    Kemeny, Zoltan
    Kendzora, Kathryn
    Kenner, Hugh
    Kermode, Frank
    Kessler, Jascha
    Kiely, Robert
    King, Edward
    King, Ivan
    Kodoláni, Gyula
    Koffler, Judith
    Kolodny, Annette
    Konigsberg, Ira
    Korg, Jacob
    Kovac, Anton
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    Krash, Otto
    Kravetz, Nathan
    Krieger, Arthur H.
    Krieger, Elliot
    Krieger, Leonard
    Krueger, Paul P.
    Kucich, John
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    Kurzweil, Edith
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    Lanham, Richard
    Laughton, Harry
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    Lavallée, Marcel
    Lave, Charles
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    Lazarus, David
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    Lee, Myung Sup
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    Lehan, Richard
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    Lemon, Lee T.
    Lentricchia, Frank
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    Leonard, George
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    Levine, George
    Levine, I.W.
    Levine, Philip
    Levitt, Harold P.
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    Lindberg, Kathryne
    Lindsay, Cecile
    Lippman, Carlee
    Longo, Lucas
    Lumiansky, R. M.
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    Lyon, James K.
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    Macksey, Richard
    MacCannell, Juliet
    MacCary W. Thomas
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    Maini, Darshan Singh
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    Mandel, Oscar
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    Marcus, Ruth Barcan
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    Martin, Harold
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    McAllister, Robin
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    McCormack, Peggy
    McCulloch, Samuel C.
    McDonald, Christie
    McDonald, David
    McDonald, Walter R.
    McGann, Jerome
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    McIntosh, Simeon
    McKinney, J. Gage
    McMichael, James
    McNamara, Kevin
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    Melden, Abe
    Menton, Seymour
    Metcalf, Gene
    Metteer, Christine
    Metzger, Lore
    Meyers, Jeffrey
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    Mileur, Jean-Pierre
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    Miller, J. Hillis
    Miller, Peter D.
    Miller, Thomas C.
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    Mitchell, Juliet
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    Moldave, Kivie
    Moldave, Rose
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    Montgomery, Robert
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    Morris, Wesley
    Nagarajan, M. S.
    Nagavajara, Chetana
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    Nath, Anjan K.
    Neary, John M.
    Nemoianu, Virgil
    Neuhäuser, Rudolf
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    Newman, Jane
    Newsom, Robert
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    Niculescu, Luminitsa
    Niebylski, Diana C.
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    Nix, Patricia Ann
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    Norris, Margot
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    Novak, Maximillian E.
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    Park, Yhnhui
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    Paulson, Suzanne
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    Smith, Catherine Morris
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    Smith, Tori
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    Thompson, Richard
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    Zhang, Quan
    Zhao, Yifan
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    Zimmerman, Ray Bourgeois
    Zsuffa, Joseph