Edwin J. Barton is Emeritus Professor of English at Bakersfield College. His research interests in Pound’s relation to McLuhan began with a PhD dissertation under Donald Davie at Vanderbilt University, and his publications include the essays ‘Of Labyrinths and Vacuum Tubes: Pound, McLuhan, and Canto LXXXII,’ Paideuma 25.1-2 (1996): 191-204, and ‘On the Ezra Pound / Marshall McLuhan Correspondence,’ featured in the inaugural issue of the journal McLuhan Studies at the University of Toronto.

Timothy Billings is Professor of English and American Literatures at Middlebury College. With Christopher Bush, he edited and translated Victor Segalen’s Stèles / 古今碑綠 (Wesleyan, 2007), which won the Aldo and Jean Scaglione Prize for Best Translation of a Literary Work. He has also edited and translated Matteo Ricci’s On Friendship: One Hundred Maxims for a Chinese Prince (Columbia, 2009) and is the editor of Shakespeare’s Love’s Labour’s Lost (Internet Shakespeare Editions, University of Victoria). His critical edition of Cathay was awarded the 2018 Ezra Pound Society’s Book Prize.

Walter Baumann is a Pound scholar at the University of Ulster. Besides his lifelong involvement in Ezra Pound studies, he published on J. W. Goethe, H. Broch, and M. Frisch. He has been active in the organisation of the Ezra Pound International conferences (EPICs) and since 1990 he has created a lasting photographic record documenting the history of our scholarly interaction over the years. His major work, Rose in the Steel Dust (1967) is one of the classics of Pound studies. His collected essays on Ezra Pound (first published in Paideuma) are now gathered in the volume Roses in the Steel Dust which won the society book award in 2001.

Jo Brantley Berryman taught modern and contemporary literature in the School of Critical Studies at the California Institute of the Arts for 30 years. Her posts included Associate Dean and Director of the Poetry Today Series and Distinguished Visiting Professor at the U.S. Air Force Academy 1988-89. She is the author of Circe's Craft: Ezra Pound’s ‘Hugh Selwyn Mauberley’ (UMI Research Press, 1974), and of numerous articles on Ezra Pound and modernist poetry including essays in the collections Ezra Pound and Modernism: The Irish Factor and Ezra Pound's Green World: Nature, Landscape and Language

Mark Byron is an Associate Professor in the Department of English at the University of Sydney and an Australian Research Council Future Fellow. Mark is author of Ezra Pound’s Eriugena (London: Bloomsbury, 2014), co-editor of Ezra Pound’s and Olga Rudge’s The Blue Spill with Sophia Barnes (London: Bloomsbury, 2019), and editor of the essay collection The New Ezra Pound Studies (Cambridge UP, 2019). He is President of the Ezra Pound Society.

Paula Camacho Roldán has a PhD in English Studies and a Master’s degree in Translation. She is now lecturer in English at the University of Granada, Spain. Her research interests include Ezra Pound and the role of women in defining modernism. She is the author of the article ‘Returning to “Ezuversity”: Feminism and Emancipation in the Letters of Ezra Pound to Forgotten Modernist Iris Barry, 1916-1917,’ Atlantis 41.2 (2019): 105-121 and the book El arte de subtitular. Un ensayo en los festivales de cine (2018).

Chris Hall is Assistant Professor of English at University of the Ozarks. In his first book project, "Biopolitics of Modernism: Race, Gender, and the Making and Remaking of the Modern World," he articulates the ways that global modernist and postcolonial literature inform our unavoidably biopolitical present. Hall has published on the biopolitics of immigration, nonhuman desire in detective fiction, videogames and hip-hop, Nigerian modernism, and reading the Coronavirus pandemic through pop music, in venues such as "SubStance," "Ufahamu: A Journal of African Studies," and "PopMatters."

Archie Henderson obtained his PhD in English at UCLA, and is the author of “I Cease Not to Yowl” Reannotated: New Notes on the Pound / Agresti Correspondence (2009), which illuminates numerous connections between Ezra Pound and figures on the American and Italian right. He is Head of Research at the Centre for Analysis of the Radical Right, and the author of the four-volume Conservatism, the Right Wing, and the Far Right: A Guide to Archives (Stuttgart: Ibidem, 2018). Archie also holds a JD and currently practices law in Houston, Texas.

Marius Hentea is Professor of English Literature at the University of Gothenburg. His main areas of research are modernism and the avant-garde. He is the author of Henry Green at the Limits of Modernism (Sussex Academic Press, 2014) and TaTa Dada: The Real Life and Celestial Adventures of Tristan Tzara (MIT Press, 2014), which has been translated into German and Romanian. His essays have appeared in MLQ, Modernism/modernity, Modernist Cultures, Narrative, and PMLA. Marius’s recent research project, ‘Authorship on Trial: Treason at the Dawn of the Cold War, 1944-1949,’ was funded by the Swedish Research Council (2017-2020).

Alex Howard is Senior Lecturer in Writing Studies at the University of Sydney. He edited the special issue Astern in the Dinghy: Commentaries on Ezra Pound’s Thrones de los Cantares XCVI–CIX in Glossator 10 (2018) and is co-editing with Richard Parker the third volume of Readings in the Cantos (Clemson University Press, 2021). Alex is the author of Charles Henri Ford: Between Modernism and Postmodernism (London: Bloomsbury, 2018) and is Reviews Editor for Make It New.

Ryan Johnson works in the Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences at the University of Sydney and is a 2022 Fellow in Japan Studies at the National Library of Australia. His articles have been published or are forthcoming in Journal of World Literature, Cahiers d’études françaises, and Modernism/modernity. He is author of Transnationalism and Translation in Modern Chinese, English, French and Japanese Literatures (London: Anthem, 2021). 

Youngmin Kim has been teaching literatures in English and critical theory at the Department of English, Dongguk University since 1991 after he received his Ph. D. at the University of Missouri-Columbia. He is currently Professor at Dongguk University, and Jack Ma Chair Professor at Hangzhou Normal University (2019-2022). He was Editor-in-Chief of Journal of English Language and Literature (2013-2021) and is currently Editorial Supervisor. He was Visiting Professor at Cornell University (1998-1999) and Sapporo Gakuin University (2009) in Japan, and the Visiting Scholar at the University of Virginia at Charlottesville (2007-8, 2015-6). He had served domestically in Korea and internationally as President or Council Member of several Modernist and general literary associations. His current interest is Yeats, Eliot, Hopkins, Pound, and modern and contemporary British, Irish and American poetry, transnationalism, world literature, and digital humanities. He has written articles and books on modern and contemporary poetries in English, critical theory, psychoanalysis, comparative literature and world literature, and Digital Humanities. 

Michael Kindellan is a Lecturer in Modern Literature with an emphasis on 20th century poetry and poetics. Before coming to Sheffield, where until 2019 he had been a Vice Chancellor’s Fellow, he held postdoctoral positions in Germany (Alexander von Humboldt Foundation, Universität Bayreuth) and France (Université Paul-Valéry, Montpellier III). He was educated at the University of Sussex (DPhil); University of Cambridge (MSt); and McGill University (BA). He is the author of The Late Cantos of Ezra Pound: Composition, Revision, Publication (Bloomsbury, 2017), as well as numerous essays and articles on Pound and on Modernism. 

Roxana Preda is Associate Lecturer of American literature at the University of Edinburgh. She is the author of (Post)modern Ezra Pound (2001) and editor of Ezra Pound’s Economic Correspondence, 1933-1945 (2007). Her most recent books are Professional Attention. Ezra Pound and the Career of Modernist Criticism in collaboration with Michael Coyle (2018) and A Companion to Ezra Pound and the Arts (2019). Together with Ralf Lüfter, shehas published A Companion to Ezra Pound’s Economic Thought (2019). Her digital work in progress includes The Cantos Project, and The Ezra Pound English Language Bibliography (together with Archie Henderson). In 2016, she was awarded a five-year Leverhulme fellowship for The Cantos Project.

Ron Smith, Poet Laureate of Virginia 2014-1016, is currently Writer-in-Residence at Saint Christopher’s School in Richmond, VA, USA. Smith is the author of the book Running Again in Hollywood Cemetery, chosen by Margaret Atwood as “a close runner-up” for the National Poetry Series Open Competition and recently issued in a second edition by MadHat Press. His four books from LSU Press are Moon Road, Its Ghostly Workshop, The Humility of the Brutes, and the forthcoming That Beauty in the Trees. In 2018, he was the Featured Poet at the American Library in Paris, where he also read new poems in the Salon Eiffel on the Eiffel Tower. In 2019 his “I Always Thought I’d Die” appeared in Arts of War & Peace, L'université Paris Diderot.