Bryan Banks, Executive Editor, Co-Founder
Bryan Banks, PhD is Assistant Professor of History at Columbus State University. He teaches courses on European history, the Age of Enlightenment, the French Revolution, nineteenth-century Europe, and historical writing. His current research focuses on Huguenot refugees during the French Enlightenment and French Revolution. Follow him on Twitter @BryanBanksPhD.
Cindy Ermus, Executive Editor, Co-Founder
Cindy Ermus, PhD is Assistant Professor of History at the University of Texas at San Antonio where she teaches courses on European history, the Age of Revolutions, and the history of disasters. Her current research explores crisis management and exploitation in eighteenth-century port cities, especially responses to the 1720 Plague of Provence in Europe and its colonies in the Americas and Asia. Follow her on Twitter @CindyErmus.
Angus Brown, Social Media Editor
Angus Brown is a PhD student at the University of Cambridge. His research focuses on constitutional thought in the revolutionary Atlantic and the intellectual exchange between the American and French revolutionaries. He is particularly interested in French responses to the radical Pennsylvania Constitution of 1776 and its lasting influence on European constitutional and legal thinking. Follow him on twitter @AHarwoodBrown.
Jeff Burson, Editor, Consortium on the Revolutionary Era Selected Papers Liaison
Jeffrey D. Burson is Professor at Georgia Southern University where he teaches courses on Early Modern and Modern French History, and the History of the French and Atlantic Revolutions. He is the author of the The Culture of Enlightening: Abbé Claude Yvon and the Entangled Emergence of the Enlightenment (Notre Dame, 2019), The Rise and Fall of Theological Enlightenment: Jean-Martin de Prades and Ideological Polarization in Eighteenth-Century France (Notre Dame, 2010), and a number of articles and chapters. Professor Burson is also editor of “Jesuits in an Age of Enlightenment,” a special issue of the Journal of Jesuit Studies (2019); co-editor, with Anton M. Matytsin, of The Skeptical Enlightenment: Doubt and Certainty in the Age of Reason (Oxford University Studies on the Enlightenment, 2019); co-editor with Jonathan Wright, of The Jesuit Suppression in Global Context (Cambridge, 2015); and with Ulrich L. Lehner, of Enlightenment and Catholicism in Europe a Transnational History (Notre Dame, 2014). He is a past president of the European History affiliate of the Southern Historical Association (2018), and of the Southwestern Historical Association (2013), and he currently serves on the Board of Directors of the Consortium on the Revolutionary Era, the Governing Council of the Western Society for French History, and is a member of the editorial boards of both French Historical Studies and Historical Reflexions/Réflexions historiques. His current book project concerns the global dimensions of the Jesuit relationship to the cultural history of the long eighteenth century.
Katlyn Carter, Editor
Katlyn Carter holds a PhD in History from Princeton University and is currently an assistant professor at the University of Notre Dame. Her current research explores state secrecy and representative politics in the eighteenth-century Atlantic World. She is interested in the comparative study of revolutions and history of the book and media.
Erica Johnson Edwards, Editor
Erica Johnson Edwards, PhD is Associate Professor of History at Francis Marion University. She teaches courses on European history, the Atlantic World, and historical writing. She is author of a monograph, Philanthropy and Race in the Haitian Revolution, part of the Cambridge Imperial and Post-Colonial Studies Series (Palgrave Macmillan, 2018). Her current research focuses on negres marons, disability, and abandonment in the French Caribbean. Follow her on Twitter@DrEricaJohnson.
Samiparna Samanta, Editor
Samiparna Samanta, PhD is an Associate Professor of History at Jindal Global Law School, O. P Jindal Global University (JGU), India. Her research interests lie at the intersection of the history of science and medicine, colonialism, non-human animals, with a focus on late nineteenth and early twentieth-century Bengal. Her monograph, Meat, Mercy, and Morality: Animals and Humanitarianism in Colonial Bengal 1850-1920 (New Delhi: Oxford University Press, 2021) disentangles complex discourses around humanitarianism to understand the nature of British colonialism in India. At JGU, she teaches courses on Modern South Asia, law and the British Empire, Global History, historical research and writing, among others. Her current research examines the lives of human cadavers to write a history of the anatomical body in nineteenth and twentieth-century India.
Zachary Stoltzfus, Assistant Managing Editor
Zachary Stoltzfus is a Doctoral Candidate in Modern European History at Florida State University. His research focuses on land, credit, and political economy in ancien régime and revolutionary France. He is especially interested in how changes in property law by revolutionaries contributed to our understanding of modernity. Follow him on Twitter @rightzachatya.
Rob Taber, Editor
Robert D. Taber, Ph.D. is assistant professor of government and history at Fayetteville State University in North Carolina. A historian of Haiti, he is currently working on a book project examining the intersection of slavery and family life in Saint-Domingue and the early Haitian Revolution. Follow him on Twitter @RobTaber.
Kacy Dowd Tillman, Editor
Kacy Dowd Tillman, PhD is a Professor of English and Writing and Co-Director of the Honors Program at the University of Tampa. She studies early American manuscript & print culture — particularly letters and diaries — and loyalism, a subject about which she has recently published in Stripped and Script: Loyalist Women Writers of the American Revolution with the University of Massachusetts Press (2019). Her new research projects include Black loyalism in The Book of Negroes and the intersection of fake news & the rhetoric of disease in early American novels. The courses she teaches at Tampa include gender studies, literature of the early American republic, and the early American origins of modern social justice movements. Follow her on Twitter @kacytillman.
Amanda C. Waterhouse, Editor
Amanda C. Waterhouse is a historian of the Americas. In 2021–22, she is a Future Faculty Teaching fellow at Butler University and a PhD Candidate at Indiana University. Her current research examines United States-Colombian relations during the Cold War through the lens of architecture and urban planning. She is interested in social and student movements, art and architectural history, and the history of Latin America, the United States, and the world. Follow her on Twitter @AmandaCWater.