Stephen Donadio served for twenty years as Editor of the New England Review, and currently continues his association with the magazine as Editor-at-Large. He is the Fulton Professor of Humanities and Director of the Program in Literary Studies at Middlebury College and for more than thirty years has been a regular faculty member of the Bread Loaf Graduate School of English, where he teaches courses in American, British, and European Literature. His publications include a study of Henry James and Nietzsche and an essay collection on Ralph Waldo Emerson, as well as numerous writings and presentations on cultural topics ranging from the New York Intellectuals to the wartime relationship of Niels Bohr and Werner Heisenberg to contemporary achievements in poetry and fiction (for example, the works of A.R. Ammons, John Ashbery, Walker Percy, and Thomas Pynchon). He has published his work in such periodicals as Partisan Review, Commentary, Humanities, and the New York Times Book Review, and given talks at Cornell University, Swarthmore, the Flynn Theater, and the New York Public Library, as well as other venues. A graduate of Brandeis University with MA and PhD degrees from Columbia, he has served as a Fulbright Fellow and as chair of the Vermont Council on the Humanities. He has been awarded fellowships from the National Endowment for the Humanities, the Rockefeller Foundation, the American Council of Learned Societies, the Danforth Foundation, and the Woodrow Wilson Foundation.