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CONTRIBUTORS P+++++++p RICHARD J. CALLAHAN, JR., is associate professor of religious studies at the University of Missouri. He received his Ph.D. at the University of California, Santa Barbara, and is the author of Work and Faith in the Kentucky Coal Fields and editor of New Territories, New Perspectives: The Religious Impact of the Louisiana Purchase. Callahan’s research explores the intersections of religion and cultures of work in the United States, and lately he has focused on the global oceanic networks of the nineteenth-century whaling industry. LUCA CODIGNOLA is senior fellow at the University of Notre Dame’s Cushwa Center for the Study of American Catholicism, adjunct professor at Saint Mary’s University (Canada), and professeur associé at Université de Montréal. Formerly a professor of early North American history at Università di Genova (Italy), he has recently published Little Do We Know: History and Historians of the North Atlantic, 1492–2010 (2011) and the six-volume Calendar of Documents Relating to North America (Canada and the United States) in the Archives of the Sacred Congregation “de Propaganda Fide” in Rome 1622–1846 (2012). JOHN CORRIGAN is the Lucius Moody Bristol Distinguished Professor of Religion and professor of history at Florida State University. His writings about the spatial humanities include three books coedited with David Bodenhamer and Trevor Harris: The Spatial Humanities: GIS and the Future of the Humanities (2010), Deep Maps and Spatial Narratives (2015), and Making Deep Maps: Foundations, Approaches, Methods (forthcoming). He is the editor in chief of the Oxford Encyclopedia of American Religion and editor of the Chicago History of American Religion book series. ELIZABETH MADDOCK DILLON is professor of English and the codirector and cofounder of the NULab for Texts, Maps, and Networks at Northeastern University. She is the author of New World Drama: The Performative Commons in the Atlantic World, 1659–1859 (2014), which received the Barnard Hewitt Award for Outstanding Research from the American Society of Theatre Research, and The Gender of Freedom: Fictions of Liberalism and the Literary Public Sphere (2004), which won the Heyman Prize for Outstanding Publication 362 Contributors in the Humanities at Yale University. Together with Michael Drexler, she is coeditor of The Haitian Revolution and the Early United States: Histories, Geographies, and Textualities (2016). LAUREN E. KOHUT (Ph.D., Vanderbilt) is the Andrew W. Mellon Postdoctoral Fellow in the Department of Sociology at Tougaloo College. Her current research focuses on colonial warfare and ecological change in the Colca Valley of the southern Peruvian highlands. HEATHER MIYANO KOPELSON earned her Ph.D. in history from the University of Iowa in 2008. She is an associate professor in the Department of History at the University of Alabama, where she is also affiliated with the Department of Gender and Race Studies. Her book Faithful Bodies: Performing Religion and Race in the Puritan Atlantic (2014) examines race, religion, gender, performance , and the politics of the archive in the early modern Atlantic. BRANDON MARRIOTT recently completed his doctorate at the University of Oxford in early modern European history and is the author of Transnational Networks and Cross-Religious Exchange in the Seventeenth-Century Mediterranean and Atlantic Worlds (2015), along with multiple articles on religion in the early modern world. He is currently working on a cross-religious history of Gog and Magog. GEORGE EDWARD MILNE is associate professor of history at Oakland University and the author of Natchez Country: Indians, Colonists, and the Landscapes of Race in French Louisiana (2015). His work focuses on the interactions between Native Americans and European colonists during the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries and particularly on the relationships that developed in the Lower Mississippi Valley between the French and the Natchez, Chickasaw, and Choctaw peoples.HisresearchhasbeensupportedbygrantsfromtheAmericanPhilosophical Society, the Huntington Library, and the American Historical Association. JAN NOEL received her Ph.D from the University of Toronto and joined the History Department there in 1990. She has published some forty books, chapters, and articles on colonial history. Her work on aboriginal women in the fur trade received the New York State Historical Association’s Kerr Prize in 2014, and her earlier work Canada Dry: Temperance Crusades before Confederation won the Canadian Historical Association’s Macdonald Prize. Noel’s most recent book is Along a River: The First French Canadian Women (UTP 2013). ELIZABETH LEWIS PARDOE is director of the Office of Fellowships and a faculty affiliate in the Department of History and the Program in American Studies at Northwestern University. She earned master’s degrees in...


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