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  • Contributors to This Issue

Boris B. Gorshkov is a Ph.D. student at Auburn University. His dissertation is entitled “Factory Children: Child Industrial Labor in Late Imperial Russia, 1820–1917.” He is author of “Serfdom: Eastern Europe,” in The Encyclopedia of European Social History, 3 vols., ed. Peter N. Stearns (forthcoming in 2001).

David Kerans received his Ph.D. from the University of Pennsylvania. He is currently an affiliate at the Davis Center for Russian Studies, Harvard University. His book, Mind and Labor on the Farm in Black Earth Russia, 1861–1914, will be published by the Central European University Press in 2001.

Adeeb Khalid is associate professor of history at Carleton College. He is author of The Politics of Muslim Cultural Reform: Jadidism in Central Asia (1998) and is currently working on a book about the cultural and social history of Central Asia in the 1920s.

Nathaniel Knight is Assistant Professor of History and Director of Russian and East European Studies at Seton Hall University. He is currently writing a monograph on 19th-century Russian ethnography.

David Moon is Reader in Modern History at the University of Strathclyde in Glasgow. He is author of The Russian Peasantry, 1600–1930: The World the Peasants Made (1999). His current research is on agrarian reform in Russia and Ukraine in the 19th century, and migration and the environment in the Russian empire.

Sean Pollock is a Ph.D. candidate in history at Harvard University. His dissertation deals with imperial rivalries, borderland diplomacy, and Russia’s governors-general in Caucasia, 1762–1825.

Marc Raeff is Bakhmeteff Professor Emeritus of Russian Studies at Columbia University. Two of his books have appeared in Russian: Poniat´ dorevoliutsionnuiu Rossiiu: Gosudarstvo i obshchestvo v Rossiiskoi imperii (1990), and Rossiia za rubezhom: Istoriia kul′tury russkoi emigratsii, 1919–1939 (1994). [End Page 833]

John Randolph is a Fellow in the Introduction to the Humanities Program at Stanford University, where he teaches 19th- and 20th-century Russian literature and history. His interests include the role of the noble family in imperial Russian social thought. He is currently completing a study of the Bakunin family archive, sewn together lovingly by Mikhail’s sisters in the 1840s and now residing in the manuscript collection of the Institute of Russian Literature (Pushkin House), St. Petersburg.

Maria Todorova is Professor of Balkan and East European Studies at the University of Florida. Her publications include Balkan Family Structure and the European Pattern: Demographic Developments in Ottoman Bulgaria (1993), Imagining the Balkans (1997), and numerous works in Bulgarian. [End Page 834]



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