Gary Handwerk is Professor of Comparative Literature and the Comparative History of Ideas at the University of Washington, where he also serves as Director of the interdisciplinary undergraduate UW Program on the Environment. His scholarship and teaching focus on modern European narrative and narrative theory, narrative ethics and the environmental humanities. His publications include critical editions of William Godwin’s Caleb Williams and Fleetwood (Broadview Press) and essays on several of Godwin’s novels and on Rousseau’s Emile. He is the translator and editor of Nietzsche’s Human, All Too Human (Stanford University Press; Volumes I (1995) and II (2012)), and currently finishing work on Volume 12 of the Stanford edition of Nietzsche’s works, Unpublished Fragments from the Period of Human, All Too Human I (1875-1878).  For the last twenty years, he has taught a course in environmental humanities, “Living in Place,” linked to several Seattle-area high schools and part of a set of such courses in the UW Texts and Teachers Program.  He also oversees a UW minor in “Environmental Cultures and Values.”