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  • Notes on Contributors

Donna J. Drucker is a postdoctoral fellow in the Topology of Technology Research Training Group at the Technische Universität Darmstadt, Germany. She has published articles on Alfred Kinsey’s life and work and on American religious history. Her book The Machines of Sex Research: Technology and the Politics of Identity, 1945–1985, is forthcoming from Springer.

Thomas Foster is associate professor in the Department of History at DePaul University. He is the author of Sex and the Eighteenth-Century Man: Massachusetts and the History of Sexuality in America (Beacon, 2006) and the editor of Long before Stonewall: Histories of Same-Sex Sexuality in Early America (New York University Press, 2007), New Men: Manliness in Early America (New York University Press, 2011), and Documenting Intimate Matters: Primary Sources for a History of Sexuality in America (University of Chicago Press, 2012).

Gillian Frank currently holds an ACLS New Faculty Fellowship with the Department of History at Stony Brook University. He has published on the intertwined histories of conservatism, sexuality, and gender in the United States. He is currently working on a book project titled Save Our Children: Sexual Politics and Cultural Conservatism in the United States, 1965–1990, which will be published by the University of Pennsylvania Press.

Heather Martel is associate professor of history at Northern Arizona University, where she teaches the history of the early modern Atlantic world, early America, and race, gender, and sexuality. She is currently writing a book under contract with the University Press of Florida titled “Like the Fingers of One Hand”: Atlantic Identities in Sixteenth-Century French Protestant Encounters with Timucuan Florida. [End Page 198]

Julia Pine is an independent scholar and curator based in Ottawa, Canada, whose research explores the interface between art, fashion, and identity. She has a PhD in cultural mediations from Carleton University’s Institute for the Study of Literature, Art and Culture and has just completed a two-year Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council Postdoctoral Fellowship at the Department of Art History and Theory at the University of Essex in Colchester, England.

Willemijn Ruberg is assistant professor of cultural history at Utrecht University in the Netherlands. She has published on letter writing as a social practice, emotions, gender, and the body in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. Currently, she is working on a new book project examining the history of forensic medicine and expertise in the Netherlands. [End Page 199]



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