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John C. Inscoe

John C. Inscoe (Ph.D, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill) is Albert B. Saye Professor of History and University Professor at the University of Georgia, where he specializes in the history of the American South. Among his numerous publications are Mountain Masters: Slavery and the Sectional Crisis in Western North Carolina; Race, War, and Remembrance in the Appalachian South; Writing the South through the Self: Explorations in Southern Autobiography; and works edited or co-edited on Georgia race relations, Appalachians and race in the nineteenth century, southern Unionists during the Civil War, and Confederation nationalism and identity. He is editor of the New Georgia Encyclopedia and former editor of the Georgia Historical Quarterly.


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Jeneen InterlandI

Jeneen Interlandi is a science writer who contributes to Scientific American and The New York Times Magazine. Previously, she spent four years as a staff writer for Newsweek, where she covered health, science, and the environment. In 2009, she received a Kaiser Foundation fellowship for global health reporting and traveled to Europe and Asia to cover outbreaks of drug-resistant tuberculosis. Jeneen has worked as a researcher at both Harvard Medical School and Lamont Doherty Earth Observatory. She holds Masters degrees in Environmental Science and Journalism, both from Columbia University in New York.


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Akira Iriye

Akira Iriye is professor of history at Harvard University, where he was appointed the Charles Warren Professor of American History in 1991. He has also taught at the University of Chicago and served as president of the American Historical Association in 1988. He has published widely on American diplomatic history and American-Asian relations, including Cultural Internationalism and World Order (1997) and Japan and the Wider World (1997).


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Emily Isaacson

Emily Isaacson received her BA from Augustana College (Illinois) and her MA and PhD from the University of Missouri. She currently serves as an assistant professor of English at Chowan University, where she is also the coordinator of the Chowan Critical Thinking Program. She has presented her work on early modern literature and on teaching literature at meetings of the Shakespeare Association of America, the Renaissance Society of America, South Atlantic Modern Language Association, and the College English Association. She also frequently reviews books about teaching literature in the classroom.


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