To add your bio or make any change, click on "edit this page," insert your bio by country page in alphabetical order, and then click "save." If you want to link to your own web page, highlight your name and then click on the add link icon (3 left from the TV) and that will give you a way to insert your web page. Send any questions to me at -- I'm happy to add the link to your web page for you if you like. If you don't want to add a link to a website, please just put your name in bold face. As for guidelines, please write these in the third person and keep the bios to about 150 to 250 words. Use your own discretion. Feel free to add links to publications, organizations, et cetera, as well as to put your e-mail address at the end.

Dr. Marguerite La Caze is a Senior Lecturer in philosophy at the University of Queensland. She has research interests and numerous publications in European philosophy, especially the work of Kant, Sartre, Arendt, and Derrida, and feminist philosophy, particularly the work of Beauvoir, Michèle Le Dœuff, Iris Marion Young, and Luce Irigaray. She has been working on a major project on the ethics and politics of respect for difference and is beginning a new project on responses to evil and injustice. Her publications include The Analytic Imaginary (Cornell, 2002) and Integrity and the Fragile Self, with Damian Cox and Michael Levine (Ashgate, 2003) and articles in Hypatia, Philosophy Today, Political Theory, Contemporary Political Theory, Simone de Beauvoir Studies and other journals and book collections.

Jane Mummery is a lecturer in Philosophy at the University of Ballarat (Victoria, Australia), where she also coordinates the multidisciplinary Bachelor of Arts Honours Programme. Her research focuses on modern and postmodern moral, political, and feminist philosophy; the 'new enlightenment' suggested in phenomenological, post-structuralist, and pragmatic philosophy; and the philosophical analysis of contemporary public discourses. She is the author of The Post To Come: An Outline of Post-Metaphysical Ethics (Peter Lang, 2005) and several articles on the ethico-political implications of contemporary continental philosophy.She has published in Symposium: Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy, Philosophy Today, Borderlands E-Journal, and Continuum: Journal of Media & Cultural Studies among other journals. She is also one of the editors of Borderlands E-Journal: New Spaces in the Humanities.

Dr. Frances Gray is a Lecturer in Philosophy at the University of New England, Armidale, NSW. My research interests are in phenomenology, more recently the phenomenology of pregnant flesh; the philosophy of Rene Descartes as phenomenology; feminist theory and the philosophy of Analytical Psychology. My teaching covers areas in religion, metaphysics, and identity. I am especially interested in developing, from a pedagogical and a research perspective, the voices of women in philosophy. I love love literature and film and see them as enormous resources for Philosophy. My first book, Jung, Irigaray, Individuation: Philosophy, Analytical Psychology and the Question of the Feminine came out with Routledge at the end of 2007. I have several book chapters and journal articles, and am currently writing a new book for Routledge on Cartesian Philosophy and the Flesh which is due to go into production in 2011.