David Baulch received his Ph.D. from the University of Washington in 1997. His research focuses on the British Romantic period. He has published essays on William Blake, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, and Thomas Lovell Beddoes in Studies in Romanticism, European Romantic Review, The Wordsworth Circle, and other journals. Currently Professor Baulch is at work on two book projects. The first, ‘Forms Sublime’: William Blake’s Sublime Aesthetic in The Four Zoas, Milton, and Jerusalem concentrates on the limits of representation and critical thought in poetry and visual art in Blake’s three longest works. His second book project Romanticism and the Revolutionary Subject, focuses on the way revolution and its cultural spectre impacts constructions of the Romantic subject in texts ranging from those of the “Pamphlet War” in the early 1790’s through Thomas Lovell Beddoes 1850 poetic drama, Death’s Jest-Book. At UWF Baulch has taught graduate courses on British Romanticism, British Modernism, and critical theory.