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  • Contributors

FLANNERY BURKE is associate professor of history at Saint Louis University. She is the author of A Land Apart: The Southwest and the Nation in the Twentieth Century (University of Arizona Press, 2017) and From Greenwich Village to Taos: Primitivism and Place at Mabel Dodge Luhan's (University Press of Kansas, 2008) as well as articles addressing the history of gender and sexuality in northern New Mexico's arts communities. She is currently at work on a book entitled Back East, which describes how people in the American West imagined the American East in the twentieth century. In 2013–2014, she was a Fulbright Roving Scholar, which took her to dozens of secondary schools across Norway.

LAURA LEVINE FRADER is professor of history at Northeastern University. She is author of Breadwinners and Citizens: Gender and the Making of French Social Policy (Duke University Press, 2008) and numerous articles on women's and gender history. She is editor (with Herrick Chapman) of Race in France: Interdisciplinary Perspectives on the Politics of Difference (Berghahn Books, 2004) and (with Sonya O. Rose) of Gender and Class in Modern Europe (Cornell University Press, 1996). She is currently working on a history of gender equality policies in the European Economic Community and their application in member states from 1950 to the 1980s.

AGATA IGNACIUK has a PhD in women's and gender studies from the University of Granada, Spain. She is currently a Polish National Science Centre POLONEZ 2—Marie Skłodowska-Curie COFUND fellow at the Institute of Ethnology and Cultural Anthropology of the University of Warsaw and a collaborator in the Department of the History of Science at the University of Granada. Her work examines the transnational history of contraception and abortion as well as the history of women and gender in Spain and Poland.

REBECCA JENNINGS is a teaching fellow in the department of history at University College, London. Her research focuses on modern British and Australian lesbian history, and she is the author of Tomboys and Bachelor Girls: A Lesbian History of Post-war Britain (Manchester University Press, 2007) and Unnamed Desires: A Sydney Lesbian History (Monash University Publishing, 2015). She is currently completing her forthcoming book, Sisters, Loves, Wives, and Mothers: Lesbian Intimacy in Britain and Australia 1945–2000, [End Page 206] based on Australian Research Council-funded research into lesbian relationship models and parenting practices in postwar Britain and Australia as well as continuing her research into rural women-only communities in Australasia and Europe.

ANDREA MANSKER is professor of history and chair of women's and gender studies at Sewanee: University of the South. Her publications include Sex, Honor, and Citizenship in Early Third Republic France (Palgrave Macmillan, 2011) as well as articles on feminism, marital status, and honor culture in the modern era. She is currently preparing a book manuscript on the history of matrimonial agents, personal advertisements, and commercial culture entitled "Matchmaking and the Marriage Market in Nineteenth-Century France." Her publications from this project include an essay in Kinship, Community, and Self (Berghahn Books, 2014), participation in "Regards croisés sur le mariage à l'époque révolutionnaire et impériale," Annales Historiques de la Révolution Française, no. 388 (April–June 2017), and "'Marriages by the Petites Affiches': Advertising Love, Marital Choice, and Commercial Matchmaking in Napoleon's Paris," French Historical Studies 41, no. 1 (2018).

STEPHANIE MCBRIDE-SCHREINER earned her PhD in history and graduate certificate in scholarly publishing from the School of Historical, Philosophical, and Religious Studies at Arizona State University (ASU). She is the publications manager for the Mary Lou Fulton Teachers College at ASU, where she oversees the college's open access scholarly journals of education. Her background is in nineteenth-century European social history, and her primary research interests include the history of childhood, medicine, and social institutions. Stephanie's current project is a comparative study of two nineteenth-century children's hospitals in London and Paris that examines the transcultural flows of pediatric knowledge and practices between these medical institutions.

MOLLY MICHELMORE is an associate professor of history at Washington and Lee University in Lexington, Virginia. Her work investigates the relationship between tax and spending policy and...

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Additional Information

ISSN
1527-2036
Print ISSN
1042-7961
Pages
pp. 206-210
Launched on MUSE
2018-06-12
Open Access
No
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