Mary C. Francis is the Director at the University of Pennsylvania Press. Before coming to Penn Press, she was Editorial Director at the University of Michigan Press, Executive Editor at the University of California Press, and also worked at Oxford University Press, Yale University Press, and Mayfield Publishing.
I am a New Haven-based student of medieval English literature and culture, and will be a 2017-18 Junior Research Fellow at the Institute of Advanced Studies, University College London. I am currently working on a book project on the rhetoric of the sciences and vernacular literary culture in late-medieval England. I am also interested in manuscript studies and medievalism in the Americas. I earned a Ph. D. in English from Yale University in spring 2017.
…2013-present, PhD in History, Yale University
2012-2013, MPhil in Historical Studies, University of Cambridge.
2008-2012, BA in Politics and Middle East Studies, Pomona College (Claremont, CA)…
I am a PhD candidate in History at Yale University, working on the histories of environment, law, and capitalism in late Ottoman Iraq. My dissertation, “Empire on Edge: Land, Law, and Capital in Gilded Age Basra, 1884-1914,” uses microhistory to explore how individual capitalists shaped the emergence of capitalism and modern state practice by manipulating novel state vocabularies and bureaucratic instruments.
Literature and Visual Art, Hospitality, English Romanticism, Joyce, Online Reviewing (I am the founding editor of REVIEW 19). Apropos hospitality, my book on this topic–HOSPITALITY AND TREACHERY IN WESTERN LITERATURE–will be published by Yale University Press in April 2014. For more information see http://www.jamesheff.com
I am currently a Postdoctoral Research Associate at the Council on East Asian Studies of Yale University. My research focuses on cross-status socioeconomic networks based on documentary forgery production during Japan’s late medieval era, particularly the late fifteenth and sixteenth centuries. I am also interested in digital humanities and the use of digital tools to analyze premodern historical sources.
…Ph.D. English, Stanford University
M.A. English, Stanford University
B.A. English & Renaissance Studies, Yale University…
Erik L. Johnson teaches in the Humanities and English departments at San Jose State University. Erik studies Restoration and eighteenth-century British literature with a special interest in cross-Channel influences and translations. Erik earned a B.A. from Yale University in English and Renaissance Studies, then edited non-fiction at W. W. Norton & Company in New York before entering the English Ph.D. program at Stanford University. He has published in Eighteenth-Century Studies, contributed to volumes published by Bloomsbury and Cambridge University Press, and received a conference prize for research presented to the Western Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies.
PhD at the College of Architecture and Urbanism of the University of São Paulo (FAUUSP, 2014-2019), in the area of History and Tenets of Architecture and Urbanism. Member of the research group Critical Thinking and Contemporary City (PC3). Bachelor in philosophy at the College of Philosophy, Literature and Human Sciences of the University of São Paulo (FFLCH-USP; 2017), and in architecture and urbanism at FAUUSP (2012). He has a stint at École Nationale Supérieure d’Architecture de Paris La Villette (ENSAPLV; 2010-2011) during the undergraduation studies, and was Visiting Assistant in Research at Yale University (2018) during the PhD. He was editor’s assistant in Pós, academic journal at FAUUSP (2016-2018).
I am a Professor of History at the University of Lethbridge in southern Alberta. My research focuses on the borderlands of the North American West, and I am one of the co-editors of the H-Borderlands network. I teach the histories of the North American West, borderlands, historiography and methodology, and world history. In 2001-2002 I was the first Post-Doctoral Associate at the Howard Lamar Center for the Study of Frontiers and Borders at Yale University. I taught American and Canadian history at the University of Winnipeg in 2002-03, before joining the U of L History Department in 2003.
I am a Ph.D. Student in Hebrew Bible/Old Testament at the Graduate Theological Union and my research concerns the poetics of liminality and hegemony in the literature of the Hebrew Bible and Ugarit. I interrogate these broader lines of historical-critical inquiry at the intersection of Postcolonial Theory and Gender Theory (particularly Masculinity Studies) while aware of my Filipinx-American social location. I hold master’s degrees from Yale University and Boston University and bachelor’s degrees in psychology and biblical studies from George Fox University.
• Ph.D. in Music Theory, 2002.
• Master of Philosophy in Music Theory, 1998.
– Ph.D. Dissertation: “Stravinsky’s ‘Skeletons’: Reconnoitering the Evolutionary Paths from Variation Sets to Serialism.” Advisor: Allen Forte. Accepted as “distinguished” by the Department of Music.
– Studied with Kofi Agawu, Gianmario Borio, Allen Forte, Michael Friedmann, David Kopp, Patrick McCreless Robert P. Morgan, Claude V. Palisca, and Leon Plantinga.
University of North Texas
• Graduate studies in music theory, 1993–95.
University of Memphis
• Master of…
…Song, by Philip Furia, Music Theory Online 6/5 (2000).
Review of Irving Berlin: Songs from the Melting Pot: The Formative Years, 1907–1914, by Charles Hamm, Contemporary Music Review 19/1 (2000): 157–66.
PUBLICATIONS: OCCASIONAL WRITINGS
Text of remarks given at the Allen Forte Memorial, Yale University (May 2015), as one of four invited speakers; text published online, in conjunction with the Allen Forte Electronic Archive at the University of North Texas’s College of Music.
“In Memoriam: Allen Forte (1926–2014),” SMT [Society for Music Theory] Newsletter 38/1 (Feb. 2015…
David Carson Berry is Professor of Music Theory at the University of Cincinnati’s College-Conservatory of Music, where he has taught since 2003. He earned his Ph.D. from Yale University in 2002, and received the Society for Music Theory’s “Emerging Scholar Award” in 2006. His research interests are wide-ranging and include: American popular music of the 1920s–60s; the theory and aesthetics of music of the mid-eighteenth through mid-twentieth centuries; and Schenkerian theory and its reception history in the U.S.