- Notes on Contributors
Joseph Browning is a British Academy Postdoctoral Fellow in the Faculty of Music at the University of Oxford. His research interests include ethnographic approaches to Western art music and the transnational scene surrounding the Japanese shakuhachi. His work has appeared in Ethnomusicology Forum and the Journal of Musicology. His current British Academy project is an ethnographic study of organicism and vitalism in British contemporary classical music and sound art.
Louise D'Arcens is Professor in the Department of English at Macquarie University, where she is the departmental Director of Research. Her publications include the books Old Songs in the Timeless Land: Medievalism in Australian Literature 1840–1910 (UWA Press, 2011), Comic Medievalism: Laughing at the Middle Ages (Brewer, 2014) and the edited volumes The Cambridge Companion to Medievalism (Cambridge University Press, 2016), International Medievalism and Popular Culture (Cambria Press, 2014), and Maistresse of My Wit: Medieval Women, Modern Scholars (Brepols, 2004). She is currently writing World Medievalism: The Middle Ages in Global Textual Cultures (forthcoming 2020). She has also published chapters on medievalism and articles in journals such as Representations, Screening the Past, Studies in Medievalism and postmedieval. She is Director of the Macquarie University node of the Australian Research Council Centre for the History of Emotions.
Jane W. Davidson is Professor of Creative and Performing Arts at the Faculty of Fine Arts and Music, The University of Melbourne. She trained in performance and psychology of music. She has worked as an opera singer, stage director, and academic. She currently researches music performance practice, expression, and emotion, and also arts, health, and creative ageing. She has been Deputy Director of the Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence for the History of Emotions, Vice-President of the European Society for the Cognitive Sciences of Music, Editor of Psychology of Music, and is current President of the Australian Music Psychology Society.
Lindsay Diggelmann teaches medieval and early modern European history in the School of Humanities at the University of Auckland, New Zealand. Along with the crusades, his research interests include the Anglo-Norman period of the eleventh and twelfth centuries, with a focus on representations of kingship in Anglo-Norman historical writing. Lindsay is also Associate Dean, Teaching and Learning, in the Faculty of Arts at Auckland, a role that involves the development and implementation of strategies to improve teaching practices for the benefit of students and staff alike. He is interested in fostering the dissemination of scholarship in the Humanities and speaks frequently to community groups and non-academic audiences on topics of historical interest.
David C. Harvey is Associate Professor in Critical Heritage Studies at Aarhus University, Denmark, and Honorary Professor of Historical Cultural Geography at the University of Exeter, UK. His work focuses on the geographies of heritage, and has contributed to some key heritage debates, including processual understandings of heritage, extending the temporal depth of heritage, the outlining of heritage– landscape and heritage–climate change relations and the opening up of hidden memories through oral history. His recent works include The Future of Heritage as Climates Change: Loss, Adaptation and Creativity (edited with Jim Perry, Routledge, 2015) and Commemorative Spaces of the First World War: Historical Geography at the Centenary (edited with James Wallis, Routledge, 2018). He co-edits a Berghahn Book series Exploration in Heritage Studies, and writes the 'Geographies of Heritage' blog (<https://geographiesofheritage.wordpress.com/>). His ORCID number is 0000-0002-1499-8751.
Chris Jones, FSA, FRHistS is an Associate Professor in History at the University of Canterbury, New Zealand. The primary focus of his research is on exploring the history of political thought and concepts of identity in France in the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries, a field in which he has published a range of articles in addition to the monograph Eclipse of Empire? Perceptions of the Western Empire and Its Rulers in Late Medieval France (Brepols, 2007). A wider interest in the legacies of the medieval and early modern world in Aotearoa led him to edit (with Stephen Winter) Magna Carta and New Zealand: History, Law and Politics in Aotearoa (Palgrave Macmillan, 2017). His most recent projects include co-editing the Routledge History of Monarchy (2019) and Making the Medieval...