Ann Taylor Allen is a professor of history at the University of Louisville, Kentucky. She is the author of Satire and Society in Wilhelmine Germany (University Press of Kentucky, 1984); Feminism and Motherhood in Germany, 1800–1914 (Rutgers University Press, 1991); Feminism and Motherhood in Western Europe, 1890–1970: The Maternal Dilemma (Palgrave, 2005); and Women in Twentieth-Century Europe (Palgrave, 2008). She has published many articles on international feminist movements and on the history of the kindergarten in Germany and the United States, including a document project recently published in Women in Social Movements in the United States, an online resource edited by Thomas Dublin and Kathryn Kish Sklar. One of her articles won an award from the German Academic Exchange Service in 2002. She has received fellowships from the Fulbright Foundation and the National Endowment for the Humanities, and has held three guest-teaching positions in German universities.
Eileen Hunt Botting is an associate professor of political science at the University of Notre Dame. She is the author of the book Family Feuds: Wollstonecraft, Burke, and Rousseau on the Transformation of the Family (SUNY, 2006). She had the honor of supervising the senior theses of her current co-authors Liz Kozlow and Christine Wilkerson when they were undergraduates at Notre Dame.
Miriam Cohen, Evalyn Clark Professor of History at Vassar College, has published numerous articles on the comparative history of the welfare state in England, France, and the United States. She is currently completing a biography of American social welfare activist Julia Lathrop for the Westview Press series “Lives of American Women,” edited by Carol Berkin.
Francisca de Haan is a professor of gender studies and history at the Central European University, Budapest, Hungary. Her publications include Gender and the Politics of Office Work, the Netherlands 1860–1940 (Amsterdam University Press, 1998); The Rise of Caring Power: Elizabeth Fry and Josephine Butler in Britain and the Netherlands (Amsterdam University Press, 1999), coauthored with Annemieke van Drenth; A Biographical Dictionary of Women’s Movements and Feminisms in Central, Eastern, and South Eastern Europe: 19th and 20th Centuries (Central European University Press, 2006), co-edited with Krassimira Daskalova and Anna Loutfi; and Women’s Activism: Global [End Page 209] Perspectives from the 1890s (Routledge, 2012), co-edited with Margaret Allen et al. De Haan is founding editor of Aspasia: The International Yearbook of Central, Eastern and South Eastern European Women’s and Gender History and served as Vice-President of the International Federation for Research in Women’s History (2005–2010).
Elizabeth N. Kozlow is an attorney practicing at K&L Gates LLP in Austin, Texas, concentrating on complex commercial litigation, bankruptcy, and government contracts. She received her Juris Doctorate from Baylor University School of Law, graduating with honors and as a senior editor on the Law Review. After graduating from law school, Liz clerked at the Supreme Court of Texas for Justice Dale Wainwright as a briefing attorney.
Ann M. Little is an associate professor of history at Colorado State University in Fort Collins. She is the author of Abraham in Arms: War and Gender in Colonial New England (University of Pennsylvania Press, 2007), excerpts of which have appeared in the most recent editions of Women’s America (eds. Linda K. Kerber, Jane Sherron DeHart, and Cornelia Hughes Dayton) and Major Problems in American Women’s History (5th edition, edited by Sharon Block, Ruth M. Alexander, and Mary Beth Norton, Cengage Learning: 2013). With a Dana and David Dornsife fellowship at the Huntington Library in 2014–2015, she will complete a microhistory about Esther Wheelwright (1696–1780), an English captive of the Wabanaki who became an Ursuline nun in Quebec and Mother Superior of her order after the British Conquest.
Katherine M. Marino is an assistant professor of history and women’s, gender, and sexuality studies at Ohio State University. She received her doctorate in history at Stanford University in 2013, and she is currently working on a book manuscript about Pan-American feminism in the interwar years.
Doreen J. Mattingly (Ph.D., Clark University) is an associate professor of women’s studies at San Diego State University. She previously has published articles and chapters on the topics...