|Editors||Associate Editor||Managing Editor|
|Book Review Editor||Copy/Production Editor|
|Editorial Committee||Assistants||Other Assistance|
Raymond B. Waddington
University of California, Davis
Department of English
Davis, CA 95616-8581
University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee
Department of History
Milwaukee, WI 53201-0413
RAYMOND B. WADDINGTON is Professor of English at the University of California, Davis. His fields of interest include Renaissance literature and art, Shakespeare, Milton, cultural and intellectual history, iconography, rhetoric, Italian and Latin. He has been a Senior Fellow at the National Endowment for the Humanities, a Guggenheim fellow, a fellow of the Huntington Library and is a life member of Clare Hall, Cambridge. He is the author of numerous articles, essays, and books including Aretino's Satyr, 2004; The Expulsion of the Jews, co-editor, 1994; The Age of Milton, co-editor, 1980; The Mind's Empire, 1974; and The Rhetoric of Renaissance Poetry, co-editor, 1974.
MERRY E. WIESNER-HANKS is a Distinguished Professor in the Department of History at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. She is the author or editor of many books and articles that have appeared in English, German, Italian, Spanish and Chinese. These include Witchcraft in Early Modern Europe (Houghton Mifflin, 2007); Early Modern Europe 1450–1789 (Cambridge, 2006); (with Susan Karant-Nunn) Luther on Women: A Sourcebook (Cambridge, 2003); (with Monica Chojnacka) Ages of Woman, Ages of Man: Sources in European Social History, 1400–1750 (Longman, 2002); Women and Gender in Early Modern Europe (Cambridge, 2nd edition 2000), and Gender in History (Blackwell, 2001). She currently serves as the Chief Reader for Advanced Placement World History, and has also written a number of source books for use in the college classroom, including Discovering the Global Past (Houghton-Mifflin, 3rd edition 2006), and a book for young adults, An Age of Voyages, 1350–1600 (Oxford, 2005).
United Theological Seminary
4501 Denlinger Road
Dayton OH 45426
DAVID WHITFORD is Associate Professor of the History of Christianity at United Theological Seminary in Dayton, Ohio. He is the author of Tyranny and Resistance: The Magdeburg Confession and the Lutheran Tradition, 2001, and the editor of Reformation and Early Modern Europe: A Guide to Research, 2007. He is currently working on a book on race and slavery that examines the so-called “Curse of Ham” from Genesis 9.
Truman State University
Department of History
100 East Normal Street
Kirksville, MO 63501-4221
Phone: (660) 785-4665
Fax: (660) 785-4480
KATHRYN M. BRAMMALL, Associate Professor of History, has been at Truman State University since 1997. She holds a B.A. and M.A. from the University of Alberta and a Ph.D. in Early Modern and Medieval British History from Dalhousie University in Halifax, Canada. She has held postdoctoral fellowships from the Mellon Foundation and the Social Sciences Research Council of Canada. She is the author of articles in cultural history and history of science and served as Managing Editor of A Global Enclyclopedia of Historical Writing (Garland Publishing, 1998). She is currently investigating the rhetoric of monstrosity in England and North America in the period between 1550 and 1660. Her teaching interests include medieval and early modern Europe and England, the history of women, and the history of science.
Gary G. Gibbs
Book Review Editor, Sixteenth Century Journal
Professor of History
221 College Lane
Salem, VA 24153 USA
Phone: (540) 375-2202
Fax: (540) 375-2577
GARY G. GIBBS is Professor of History at Roanoke College. His BA and MA are from the University of Florida, and his PhD from The University of Virginia. He studies the culture, religion, and society of Tudor England and has publications on child marriage, parish culture, the diary of Henry Machyn, and Arthur Golding's translation of Ovid's Metamorphoses (1567).
WHITNEY A.M. LEESON is an Assistant Professor of History at Roanoke College. She earned her BA at William & Mary, and her MA and PhD at the University of Virginia. She was awarded the prestigious Wenner-Gren Fellowship and studies late medieval and early modern French culture. She has minor publications dealing with witchcraft, repenties, and issues of gender.
JAMES M. OGIER is Professor of German and Linguistics at Roanoke College. He holds the MA and PhD from the University of Pennsylvania and specializes in the German and Scandinavian Middle Ages. His publications center on Oswald von Wolkenstein and medieval uses of astronomy.
Phone: (660) 627-1359
Fax: (660) 785-4480
Paula Presley has been Copy/Production Editor of SCJ since 1982. She holds the B.A. and M.A. in history from Truman State University, and the M.A. in Library and Information Science from the University of Iowa. She served as Copy/Production Editor at Truman State University Press from 1986 to 1998, and as Director/Editor-in-Chief from 1998 to 2004. She is the co-editor (with Robin B. Barnes and Robert A. Kolb) of Books Have Their Own Destiny: Essays in Honor of Robert V. Schnucker, Sixteenth Century Essays & Studies 50 (1998), and a chapter in What You Can Do with a Library Degree: Career Options for the 90s and Beyond, ed Betty-Carol Sellen (1997).
Marc R. Forster, Connecticut College
Luba Freedman, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem
Michael F. Graham, University of Akron
Paul Hammer, University of Colorado
Scott H. Hendrix, Princeton Theological Seminary
Christine J. Kooi, Louisiana State University
Elsie McKee, Princeton Theological Seminary
R. Emmet McLaughlin, Villanova University
Raymond A. Mentzer, University of Iowa
Charles G. Nauert, Jr., University of Missouri, Columbia
Michael O’Connell, University of California, Santa Barbara
Allyson Poska, University of Mary Washington
Marian Rothstein, Carthage College
Winfried Schleiner, University of California, Davis
Ethan H. Shagan, University of California, Berkeley
Larry Silver, University of Pennsylvania
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Shaun Hoffeditz, Truman State University DesignerSCJ Printed by