restricted access Contributors
In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

289 JAMES P. AMBUSKE received his PhD in history from the University of Virginia in 2016. He is a historian of the American Revolution with particular interests in Scotland and America in the late eighteenth century. A former Georgian Papers Programme Fellow, James is currently the Farmer Postdoctoral Fellow in Digital Humanities at the University of Virginia School of Law Library, where he codirects the Scottish Court of Session Records Digital Archive Project and the 1828 Catalogue Collection Project. KATELYN D. CRAWFORD is William Cary Hulsey Curator of American Art at th Birmingham Museum of Art. She was previously Assistant Curator of American Art at the Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art in Kansas City, Missouri . She completed her doctorate in the history of art and architecture at the University of Virginia in 2017. Her dissertation, “Transient Painters , Traveling Canvases: Portraiture and Mobility in the British Atlantic, 1750–1780,” received research support from the Henry Luce Foundation/ American Council of Learned Societies and the Smithsonian American Art Museum. CARRIE B. DOUGLASS is Professor of Anthropology at the University of Virginia . She is the author of Bulls, Bullfighting and Spanish Identities (Arizona, 1997) and coeditor of Barren States: The Population “Implosion” in Europe (Bloomsbury, 2005). In 2008 she was a fellow at the International Center for Jefferson Studies, at Monticello, where she began research on her current project on Thomas Jefferson and equine culture in eighteenth-century Virginia. CASEY R. ERIKSEN is Visiting Assistant Professor of Hispanic Studies at Shenandoah University. He has published articles and chapters with Prosopopeya : Revista de crítica contemporánea, the Universitat de València, and elsewhere. He has also collaborated with Enrique Pelaéz Malagón (Universitat de València) in a comparative examination of poetry and religious iconography . Eriksen has been awarded the Tibor Wlassics Dante Research Fellowship and received other research support from the Buckner W. Clay Contributors Contributors 290 Endowment for the Humanities at the University of Virginia and from the Mellon Foundation. DAVID T. GIES is Commonwealth Professor of Spanish at the University of Virginia. He has published sixteen books, including Theatre and Politics in Nineteenth-Century Spain: Juan de Grimaldi as Impresario and Government Agent (Cambridge, 1988), The Theatre in Nineteenth-Century Spain (Cambridge , 1994), The Cambridge Companion to Modern Spanish Culture (1999), The Cambridge History of Spanish Literature (2004), The Cambridge History of Theatre in Spain (coedited, 2012), and Eros y amistad (Barcelona, 2016). Author of more than 100 articles and 130 scholarly book reviews, he edits Dieciocho, a journal dedicated to the study of the Spanish Enlightenment. In 2007 he was named Encomienda de Número de la Orden de Isabel la Católica by His Majesty Juan Carlos, king of Spain. In 2013 he was elected president of the Asociación Internacional de Hispanistas. BONNIE GORDON is Associate Professor of Music at the University of Virginia . Her books include Monteverdi’s Unruly Women (Cambridge, 2004) and a cross-cultural volume of essays coedited with Martha Feldman, The Courtesan’s Arts (Oxford, 2006). She has also published on Thomas Jefferson ’s sounds, contemporary female singers, and castrati. She is currently working on two book projects: Voice Machines: The Castrato, The Cat Piano and Other Strange Sounds and Jefferson’s Ear. Her honors include a National Endowment for the Humanities Fellowship and the Robert Lehman Visiting Professorship at Villa I Tatti, The Harvard University Center for Italian Renaissance Studies. CAROL GUARNIERI is a PhD candidate in the Department of English at the University of Virginia, where she is completing her dissertation project, “Creole Constitutions: Subjecthood and the Early Novel in the British Caribbean.” RUTH HILL is Professor of Spanish and Andrew W. Mellon Chair in the Humanities at Vanderbilt University. She teaches courses in the history of early modern science, critical race studies, and Latin American and US literature and culture. She is the author of Sceptres and Sciences in the Spains (Liverpool , 2000), Hierarchy, Commerce, and Fraud in Bourbon Spanish America (Vanderbilt, 2005), and numerous scholarly essays. She edited a special number of the Journal of Spanish Cultural Studies entitled “Categories and Crossings: Critical Race Studies and the Spanish World” (2009). Contributors 291 LOUIS P. NELSON is Professor of Architectural History and Associate Provost for Outreach at the University of Virginia. He is the author of American Sanctuary: Understanding Sacred Spaces (Indiana, 2006); The Beauty of Holiness : Anglicanism and Architecture in Colonial South Carolina (North Carolina , 2008), the 2010 SESAH Best Book of the Year; and, with Maurie McInnis...


pdf