- Contributor Notes
Meropi Anastassiadou is Professor of Modern History at the Institut national des langues et civilisations orientales (INALCO) in Paris. Most of her work concerns the urban societies of Ottoman and post-Ottoman Mediterranean. Her latest books include Salonique au XIXe siècle: Regards sur les gens ordinaires (Isis Press, 2016), Les Grecs d'Istanbul au XIXe siècle: Histoire socioculturelle de la communauté de Péra (Brill, 2012), and an edited volume Patrimoines culturels et fait minoritaire en Turquie et dans les Balkansi (CNRS Éditions, 2015).
Dimitris Antoniou is Lecturer in Modern Greek History and Culture at Columbia University. His research examines state operation and the making of public history in Greece. His work has appeared in the Journal of Modern Greek Studies, Immigrants and Minorities, Balkanologie, and numerous art publications, while his monograph The Mosque that Wasn't There is forthcoming with the University of Pennsylvania Press.
Andrew Apostolou is an independent scholar specializing on the Holocaust in Greece. He has published in journals and edited collections. He is currently working on a book about collaboration during the Holocaust in Salonika.
John Burke is a postdoctoral teacher at Newcastle University with a research focus on the modern history of Cyprus. His debut monograph on Britain and the Cyprus Crisis of 1974: Conflict, Colonialism and the Politics of Remembrance is soon to be published by Routledge.
Foteini Dimirouli is the Outreach and Early Career Development Fellow at Keble College, University of Oxford, and specializes in Comparative Literature. She has completed her doctoral thesis on the Anglophone appropriations of the poet C.P. Cavafy and is now publishing this work as a monograph.
Chloe Howe-Haralambous is a PhD student in English and Comparative Literature at Columbia University. Her research focuses on notions of sovereignty, [End Page 613] migration, and labor movements in Southern Europe. Her articles and translations have appeared in the Journal of Modern Greek Studies (Occasional Papers), Politics/Letters, and Austerity Measures: The New Greek Poetry (Penguin UK, 2016).
Eleni Kallimopoulou is Assistant Professor in Ethnomusicology at the University of Macedonia. She is the author of Paradosiaká: Music, Meaning and Identity in Modern Greece (Ashgate, 2009), coauthor of Learning Culture through City Soundscapes—A Teacher Handbook (University of Macedonia, 2003), and coeditor of Introduction in Ethnomusicology (Asini, 2014 [in Greek]).
Irene Kamberidou is Associate Professor of Sociology at the National and Kapodistrian University of Athens, specializing in gender studies and currently working on her third book. Her research includes: the study of seventeenth, eighteenth, and nineteenth-century European and American women travelers and their accounts on Osmanli-Ottoman society; the multiethnic harem slavery system; the position of women, free and slave; crypto-Christians and Islamization in the harems; body ideals; the East in the eyes of the West; Hellenism and philhellenism; women volunteers and philanthropists.
Neovi M. Karakatsani is a Professor of Political Science at Indiana University South Bend. Her work has appeared in South European Society and Politics, Armed Forces and Society, Journal of Balkan and Near Eastern Studies, Democratization and Mediterranean Quarterly, and she is the author of the Politics of Elite Transformation: The Consolidation of Greek Democracy in Theoretical Perspective (Praeger, 2001). She is currently the coeditor of Political and Military Sociology: An Annual Review and is working on a book-length manuscript on American foreign policy towards the Colonels' Greece.
Kostis Kornetis has taught at the History Department of Brown University and the Center for European and Mediterranean Studies at New York University. His book Children of the Dictatorship: Student Resistance, Cultural Politics and the "Long 1960s" in Greece (Berghahn, 2013) received the Edmund Keeley Book Award in 2015. He has also coedited Consumption and Gender Since the Long-1960s in Southern Europe (Bloomsbury, 2016) and is currently a Conex-Marie Curie Experienced Fellow at Carlos III University, Madrid.
Eleftheria Rania Kosmidou is Assistant Professor of Film Studies at the University of Salford, UK, specializing in European civil war cinema and the [End Page 614] cinema of the Greek filmmaker Theo Angelopoulos. She has published in journals and edited collections and has written a monograph entitled European Civil War Films: Memory, Conflict and Nostalgia (Routledge, 2012). She is currently working on her...