Elisa Beshero-Bondar is Associate Professor of English at the University of Pittsburgh at Greensburg. Her book, Women, Epic, and Transition in British Romanticism, was published by the University of Delaware Press in 2011. Her published articles in ELH (English Literary History), Genre, Philological Quarterly, and The Wordsworth Circle investigate the poetry of Robert Southey, Mary Russell Mitford, and Lord Byron. She is the architect of the Digital Mitford Project and other web-based digital humanities projects, and is working in conjunction with MITH’s Shelley-Godwin Archive, Romantic Circles, and Pittsburgh-based research team on collating the print and manuscript versions of Frankenstein in time for its bicentennial in 2018. She was elected in 2015 to serve on the TEI Technical Council, an eleven-member international committee that supervises amendments to the TEI Guidelines.
Amy Culley is Senior Lecturer in English at the University of Lincoln, UK. She is the author of British Women’s Life Writing, 1760–1840: Friendship, Community, and Collaboration (Palgrave, 2014), co-editor with Anna Fitzer of Editing Women’s Writing, 1670–1840 (Routledge, 2017), co-editor with Daniel Cook of Women’s Life Writing, 1700–1850: Gender, Genre and Authorship (Palgrave, 2012), and editor of Women’s Court and Society Memoirs, volumes 1–4 (Pickering & Chatto, 2009). She is currently researching narratives of ageing and old age in women’s life writing of the early nineteenth century.
Kellie Donovan-Condron is a founding editor and Poetry section editor for the Digital Mitford Archive, a digital humanities project that is putting the poetry, historical drama, short prose sketches, and voluminous correspondence of nineteenth-century writer Mary Russell Mitford online. She (p.x) teaches intermediate literature, rhetoric, and foundation courses in the Arts and Humanities at Babson College outside Boston, MA. Her research interests are an interdisciplinary mix of literature, history, and material culture. Areas of particular interest include urban identity in the early nineteenth century, the gothic novel, women’s writing, consumerism and consumption in literature, Southern Gothic, and fairy tales. In the summer of 2013, she was selected to be a summer scholar in the National Endowment for the Humanities seminar ‘Reassessing British Romanticism’.
Eric Hood is an Assistant Professor at Adrian College and holds a PhD in English from the University of Kansas. He is a founding editor at The Digital Mitford. His scholarship focuses on British epic performances during the eighteenth and nineteenth century and cultural theory.
Reese Irwin is a graduate student in English at Simon Fraser University. Her interests lie in Romantic era literature, women’s writing, the digital humanities, and print and manuscript culture. She is a research assistant on Dr. Michelle Levy’s Women’s Print History Project, 1750–1836, a bibliography encompassing women in print in the Romantic period. Her Master’s project, Compiling Sanditon, analyzes the trajectory of Jane Austen’s Sanditon from private, unfinished manuscript (as it was left upon Austen’s death in 1817), to its fragmentary and then complete publication in the early twentieth century.
Felicity James is Associate Professor in eighteenth and nineteenth-century English literature at the University of Leicester, with research interests in Romantic friendship, sociability, and religious dissent. With postgraduate student Rebecca Shuttleworth, she is working on a project to recover and commemorate the lives and networks of Leicester abolitionists and campaigners Elizabeth Heyrick and Susanna Watts.
Harriet Kramer Linkin is an Emerita Distinguished Professor of English at New Mexico State University, where she teaches courses in British Romanticism and women’s literature. She has published widely on Romantic-era writers (particularly William Blake and Mary Tighe) and is the editor of the first edition of Mary Tighe’s Verses Transcribed for H.T. (Romantic Circles, 2014), the first edition of Mary Tighe’s Selena: A Scholarly Edition (Ashgate, 2012), the first scholarly edition of The Collected Poems and Journals of Mary Tighe (UP Kentucky, 2005), and the co-editor (with Stephen C. Behrendt) of two collections on Romantic women poets: Romanticism and Women Poets: Opening the Doors of Reception (UP Kentucky, 1999) and Approaches to Teaching Women Poets of the British Romantic Period (MLA, 1997).
(p.xi) Michelle Levy is a Professor in the Department of English at Simon Fraser University. She works in the fields of Romantic literary history, print and manuscript culture, and women’s book history. She is the co-editor of the Broadview Reader in Book History (with Tom Mole, 2014) and the co-author of Broadview Introduction to Book History (with Tom Mole, 2017). She has published extensively on women writers, digital humanities and pedagogy, and has recently completed a book on literary manuscripts and manuscript culture of the Romantic period. She directs the Women’s Print History Project, 1750–1836, a comprehensive bibliographical database of women’s books, and is working on a project that addresses the production and circulation of women’s books during this period.
Rebecca Nesvet is Assistant Professor of English at the University of Wisconsin, Green Bay. She has published in journals including Essays in Romanticism, The Keats-Shelley Journal, North Wind: A Journal of George Macdonald Studies, and Women’s Writing, as well as the Romantic Textualities pedagogy blog. Her TEI edition of Malcolm Rymer’s 1820 play Science and Art, as published by his son James Malcolm Rymer, appears in the open-access Scholarly Editing: The Journal of the Association for Documentary Editing (2017). In 2012, she won the Lore Metzger Prize (best graduate essay) at the International Conference on Romanticism.
Angela Rehbein is Associate Professor of English at West Liberty University in West Virginia, where she teaches courses in composition, literary theory, British literature, and World literature. She has published articles in Eighteenth-Century Fiction and Women’s Writing, and in 2015 co-edited (with Andrew Winckles) a special issue of Women’s Writing on ‘Reassessing British Women Writers of the Romantic Period’. Her current research considers the connections between Romantic-era imperialist and domestic discourses, particularly as they coalesce in the figure of the mother.
Robin Runia is Associate Professor of English at Xavier University of Louisiana. She has published articles in Restoration and Eighteenth-Century Theater Research, Journal of Early Modern Cultural Studies, and Religion in the Age of Enlightenment. She is currently at work on a monograph project Displaced Britons: Africans and Creoles in the Work of Maria Edgeworth.
Rebecca Shuttleworth holds an AHRC-funded Collaborative Doctoral Award at the University of Leicester, and has worked closely with the Records Office for Leicestershire, Leicester, and Rutland to investigate archival resources relating to Elizabeth Heyrick and Susanna Watts, and to make them accessible to different communities through life-writing events and creative workshops.
(p.xii) Andrew O. Winckles is Assistant Professor and Chair of Core (Interdisciplinary Studies) at Adrian College. His work on Methodist women’s writing has been published in Eighteenth-Century Studies, Nineteenth-Century Studies, and other scholarly collections. He edited, with Angela Rehbein, a special issue of Women’s Writing on ‘Reassessing British Women Writers of the Romantic Period’ (2015), and is currently completing a monograph titled Eighteenth-Century Women’s Writing and the Methodist Media Revolution: Consider the Lord as Ever Present Reader.