Contributions: Robert E. Bonner
Robert Bonner is Kathe Tappe Vernon Professor in the Dartmouth history department and author of Mastering America: Southern Slaveholders and the Crisis of American Nationhood.
Contributions: Christopher Clark
Christopher Clark is Professor of History at the University of Connecticut. His books include Social Change in America: From the Revolution through the Civil War.
Contributions: Jane Dinwoodie
Jane Dinwoodie is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow in American History at the University of Cambridge. She is currently writing a book about Indian Removal and the thousands of people who avoided it.
Contributions: Steven Hahn
Steven Hahn is Professor of History at New York University. A Pulitzer and Bancroft Prize recipient, his most recent book is A Nation Without Borders: The United States and Its World in an Age of Civil Wars, 1830–1910 (2016).
Contributions: Ryan Hall
Ryan Hall is Assistant Professor of Native American Studies and History at Colgate University and author of the forthcoming Beneath the Backbone of the World: Blackfoot People and the North American Borderlands, 1720–1877 with the University of North Carolina Press.
Contributions: Benjamin Johnson
Benjamin H. Johnson is Associate Professor of History and Environmental Sustainability at Loyola University Chicago. He is the author or editor of seven books, including Revolution in Texas: How a Forgotten Rebellion and Its Bloody Suppression Turned Mexicans into Americans.
Contributions: Pablo Mijangos
Pablo Mijangos y González is Associate Professor of History at the Centro de Investigación y Docencia Económicas (CIDE) in Mexico City. He is the author of The Lawyer of the Church: Bishop Clemente de Jesús Munguía and the Clerical Response to the Mexican Liberal Reforma with Nebraska University Press (2015).
Contributions: Mary Ryan
Mary P. Ryan is Emeritus Professor of History at Johns Hopkins University and the University of California, Berkeley. Her most recent book is Taking the Land to Make the City: A Bicoastal History of North America (2019).
Series edited: Andrew L. Slap
Andrew L. Slap is a professor of history at East Tennessee State University. He is the author of The Doom of Reconstruction: The Liberal Republican Movement in the Civil War Era (Fordham University Press, 2006), as well as the editor or co-editor of several anthologies, including Reconstructing Appalachia: The Civil War’s Aftermath (University Press of Kentucky, 2010); This Distracted and Anarchical People: New Answers for Old Questions about the Civil War Era North (Fordham University Press, 2013); and Confederate Cities: The Urban South during the Civil War Era (University of Chicago Press, 2015). He is also the editor of Fordham’s series Reconstructing America, of which this volume is the latest entry.
Contributions: Andrew Smith
Andrew Smith is a Senior Lecturer at the University of Liverpool and author of British Businessmen and Canadian Confederation: Constitution Making in an Era of Anglo-Globalization. Recently, he has published on the co-evolution of political institutions and organizational cultures in other regions of the British Empire, such as Hong Kong, India, and the Caribbean.
Contributions: Jewel L. Spangler
Jewel L. Spangler is an associate professor and head of the Department of History at the University of Calgary. She is the author of Virginians Reborn (University of Virginia Press, 2008) and co-editor of Remaking North American Sovereignty: State Transformation in the 1860s (Fordham University Press, 2020). Her current project is a microhistory titled “The Richmond Theatre Fire of 1811 in History and Memory.”
Contributions: Marcela Terrazas y Basante
Marcela Terrazas y Basante, Ph.D., is a researcher at the Instituto de Investigaciones Históricas at the Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México (UNAM). Her most recent publications include Diplomacia, negocios y política. Ensayos sobre la relación entre México y el Reino Unido en el siglo XIX, which she coordinated and coedited with Will Fowler (2018), and “Violence, Collaboration, and Population Movements: The New United States–Mexico Border, 1848–1853,” in Mexico, 1848–1853. Los Años Olvidados, edited by Pedro Santoni and Will Fowler (2018).
Contributions: Frank Towers
Frank Towers is a professor of history at the University of Calgary. He is the author of The Urban South and the Coming of the Civil War (University of Virginia Press, 2004) and the co- editor of The Old South's Modern Worlds (Oxford University Press, 2011), Confederate Cities (University of Chicago Press, 2015), and Remaking North American Sovereignty (Fordham University Press, 2020).