Efe Murat Balıkçıoğlu studied philosophy at Princeton and completed his Ph.D. in Ottoman History and Arabic Philosophy at Harvard. He currently teaches Islamic history at Wellesley College. He has published six books of poetry and five books of translations from the Iranian poets M. Azad and Fereydoon-e Moshiri and from the American poets C.K. Williams, Susan Howe, and Lyn Hejinian in Turkish. Together with Sidney Wade, he prepared a selection from the œuvre of the modernist Turkish poet Melih Cevdet Anday in the U.S. His poems, writings, and translations in Turkish and English have appeared in a wide range of journals and exhibitions including the thirteenth Istanbul Biennial. He has recently completed the translation of Ezra Pound’s entire Cantos into Turkish.

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.

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.

Stefano Maria Casella is University Researcher in the Department of Humanities Studies, Università IULM, Milano. He has written widely on Modernism, the influence of Dante on modern literature, as well as on T. S. Eliot, Eugenio Montale, and Ezra Pound. His latest publication is the essay ‘The Ash-Tree as ‘unwobbling pivot’ in Pound’s Early and Late Poetry’ in the collection Trees in Literatures and the Arts (2921).

Rhett Forman is Lecturer in English and Liberal Arts and the coordinator of the General Studies program at Tarleton State University in Fort Worth, Texas. He received his MA and PhD from the University of Dallas and his BA from St. John’s College, Santa Fe, New Mexico. He is also an alum of the University of New Orleans Ezra Pound Center for Literature at Brunnenburg Castle, Italy. His creative and scholarly work has been published by RamifyBorderlands: Texas Poetry ReviewThe Ekphrastic ReviewContemporary Studies in Modernism, and Clemson University Press.

Fiona Green is a Senior Lecturer in American Literature at the University of Cambridge, and a Fellow of Jesus College. She has published widely on modernist and contemporary poetry. Recent articles include ‘Moore, Pound, Syllabics, and History’, Twentieth-Century Literature 63.4 (December 2017): 427-450; and 'Black Obdsidian Diana: Moore, Pound and the Curation of Race', Yearbook of English Studies 50 (July 2020): 61-80. She is currently completing a monograph on Moore and Pound.

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.

David B. Hobbs is Assistant Professor of English at the University of Lethbridge (Canada). He is the editor of 21 Poems by George Oppen and has articles in the Journal of Modern Literature, Modernism/modernity, English Language Notes, The Nation, Bookforum, the Boston Review and elsewhere.

Andrew Houwen is an associate professor at Tokyo Woman's Christian University. His essay ‘Ezra Pound's Early Cantos and His Translation of Takasago’, published in the Review of English Studies (2014), won that year’s Ezra Pound Society Article Award. He has published an article on Basil Bunting’s recreation of Kamo no Chōmei’s Hōjōki in Translation and Literature (2016). Andrew is also a translator of Japanese poetry: his translations with Chikako Nihei of the prize-winning post-war Japanese poet Tarō Naka, Music: Selected Poems, appeared with Isobar Press in 2018. Andrew is the author of Ezra Pound’s Japan (London: Bloomsbury, 2021).

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. His articles have been published or are forthcoming in Journal of World LiteratureCahiers d’études françaises, and Modernism/modernity. He is author of Transnationalism and Translation in Modern Chinese, English, French and Japanese Literatures (London: Anthem, 2020). 

Jason Lester is a PhD candidate in Comparative Literature at the University of Oregon. His fields of interest include modernist studies, transpacific studies, and media studies. His dissertation, Experiments with China in American Modernity, examines how Sino-U.S. encounters in poetry and film in the first half of the twentieth century served as scientistic responses to the aesthetic and sociopolitical problems of American modernity.

Ben Madden is a Visiting Research Fellow in the Department of English at the University of Adelaide. He was reviews editor for Modernism / modernity while writing his PhD thesis, ‘The Rhetoric of the Ordinary: Modernism at the Limits of Literature’ under the supervision of Lawrence Rainey at the University of York. Ben’s research spans the modernist period in British and American literature, with particular interests in the intersections of literary studies and philosophy, as well as Australian literature and Australia-China cultural relations. He is completing a monograph ‘Seven Types of Ordinary,’ which explores seven facets of the modernist ordinary, guided by the hypothesis that this cultural turn is prompted by a "crisis of normativity," with ramifications for both aesthetic and political life. With Nicholas Jose Ben is author of Antipodean China (Giramondo, 2021).

A. David Moody is Professor Emeritus of English and American Literature at the University of York. His latest work on Ezra Pound is a three-volume critical biography which is also a detailed introduction to his poetry: Ezra Pound: Poet. A Portrait of the Man & His Work. The first volume, The Young Genius 1885-1920 was published in 2007, the second, The Epic Years, 1921-1939 in 2014 and the third, The Tragic Years, 1939-1972, was published in 2015 by Oxford UP.

Richard Sawyer works at the College of the North Atlantic, Newfoundland. He is a regular contributor to The Cantos Project, providing translations, transcriptions and exegetical essays – most recently including essays on Cantos 21, 39, 46, and 51. He has published in Paideuma and other journals on such Poundian subjects as the ecology of Yunnan and the Na-Khi, Egypt and Sumeria, and Edward Coke and usury.

Panayiotes T. Tryphonopoulos is a Doctoral Student, Faculty of Education, Queen’s University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada. He is writing a dissertation on Progressive Education in Ontario, which includes a consideration of Marshall McLuhan's pedagogy. He has given conference papers and published on Ontario Progressive Education as well as McLuhan's pedagogical roots and theories.

Yuxin Zhang is a PhD student at the University of Sydney and a recipient of a Research Training Program (RTP) Scholarship. Her project on Ezra Pound’s Shijing or the Book of Odes seeks to study its transnational poetics and multilingual sources, especially through engaging with Pound's notebooks, drafts, manuscripts, letters, and other archival material. She completed an MA at the University of Sydney, with a dissertation on the phonetic, musical, and oral significance of Pound’s use of Chinese in The Cantos, and a BA at the University of New South Wales.