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date: 18 August 2019

(p. ix) Contributors

(p. ix) Contributors

Michael Altman is Assistant Professor of Religion at the University of Alabama. He is the author of Heathen, Hindoo, Hindu: American Representations of India 1721-1893.



Richard A. Bailey is Associate Professor of History at Canisius College. He is the author of Race and Redemption in Puritan New England.



Anne M. Blankenship is Assistant Professor of Religious Studies at North Dakota State University. She is the author of Christianity, Social Justice, and the World War II Japanese American Incarceration During World War Two.



Melissa Borja is Assistant Professor in the Department of American Culture at the University of Michigan. Her book manuscript, under contract with Harvard University Press, is titled Follow the New Way: Hmong Refugee Resettlement and the Practice of American Religious Pluralism.



Emily Suzanne Clark is Assistant Professor of Religion at Gonzaga University. She is the author of A Luminous Brotherhood: Afro-Creole Spiritualism in Nineteenth-Century New Orleans.



Jessica Delgado is Assistant Professor of Religion at Princeton University. She is completing a manuscript entitled “Troubling Devotion: Laywomen and the Church in Colonial Mexico, 1630–1770.”



Carolyn Dupont is Associate Professor of History at Eastern Kentucky University. She is the author of Mississippi Praying: White Religion and the Quest for Black Equality.



Jodi Eichler-Levine is Berman Professor of Jewish Civilization and Associate Professor of Religious Studies at Lehigh University. She is the author of Suffer the Little Children: Uses of the Past in Jewish and African American Children’s Literature.



Linford Fisher is Associate Professor of History at Brown University. He is the author of The Indian Great Awakening: Religion and the Shaping of Native Cultures in Early America, and other books.



Rebecca Anne Goetz is Associate Professor of History at New York University. She is the author of The Baptism of Early Virginia: How Christianity Created Race.



Jennifer Graber is Associate Professor of Religion at the University of Texas. She is the author of The Furnace of Affliction: Prisons and Religion in Antebellum America.



(p. x) Juliane Hammer is Associate Professor of Islamic Studies at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. She is the author of American Muslim Women, Religious Authority, and Activism: More than a Prayer, and other works.



Paul Harvey is Distinguished Professor of History and Presidential Teaching Scholar at the University of Colorado. He is the author/editor of eleven books, including most recently Bounds of Their Habitation: Race and Religion in American History.



Elizabeth L. Jemison is Assistant Professor of Religion at Clemson University.



Sylvester Johnson is Professor in the Department of Religion and Culture and Director of the Center of the Humanities at Virginia Tech University. He is the author of African American Religions, 1500–2000: Colonialism, Democracy, Freedom and other works.



Khyati Y. Joshi is Associate Professor of Education at Fairleigh Dickinson University. She is the author of New Roots in America’s Sacred Ground: Religion, Race, and Ethnicity in Indian America, and other works.



Rachel McBride Lindsey is Assistant Professor in the Department of Theological Studies at St. Louis University. She is the author of A Communion of Shadows: Religion and Photography in Nineteenth-Century America.



Kathryn Gin Lum is Assistant Professor in the Religious Studies Department in collaboration with the Center for Comparative Studies in Race and Ethnicity at Stanford University. She is the author of Damned Nation: Hell in America from the Revolution to Reconstruction.



Adeana McNicholl is a PhD candidate in Religious Studies at Stanford University.



Lerone Martin is Assistant Professor of Religion and Politics at the John C. Danforth Center of Religion and Politics at Washington University, St. Louis. He is the author of Preaching on Wax: The Phonograph and the Making of Modern African American Religion.



Patrick Q. Mason is Howard W. Hunter Chair of Mormon Studies and Dean of the School of Arts and Humanities at Claremont Graduate University. He is the author or editor of several books, including The Mormon Menace: Violence and Anti-Mormonism in the Postbellum South.



Monica L. Mercado is Assistant Professor of History at Colgate University, affiliated with Women’s Studies.



Kelsey Moss is a PhD candidate in Religion in the Americas at Princeton University. She is completing a dissertation entitled “On Earth As It Is in Heaven: Constructions of Race and Religion in the Colonial Americas from Encounter to Enlightenment.”



Michael Pasquier is Associate Professor of Religious Studies at Louisiana State University. He is the author of Fathers on the Frontier: French Missionaries and the Roman Catholic Priesthood in the United States, 1789–1870.



(p. xi) Kerry Pimblott is Lecturer in American History at the University of Manchester. She is the author of Faith in Black Power: Religion, Race, and Resistance in Cairo, Illinois.



Anthony B. Pinn is Agnes Cullen Arnold Professor of Humanities and Professor of Religion at Rice University. He is the author of numerous books, including Humanism: Essays on Race, Religion, and Popular Culture.



Sarah Ruble is Assistant Professor of Religion at Gustavus Adolphus College. She is the author of The Gospel of Freedom and Power: Protestant Missionaries in American Culture since 1945.



Arlene M. Sánchez-Walsh is Associate Professor of Religious Studies at Azusa Pacific University. She is the author of Latino Pentecostal Identity: Evangelical Faith, Self, and Society.



Jeffrey Scholes is Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Colorado, Colorado Springs. He is the author of Religion and Sports in American Culture.



K. Merinda Simmons is Associate Professor in the Department of Religious Studies at the University of Alabama. She is the author of Changing the Subject: Writing Womanhood across the African Diaspora.



Suzanne Smith is Professor of History at George Mason University. She is the author of several books, including To Serve the Living: Funeral Directors and the African American Way of Death.



David W. Stowe is Professor of English and Religious Studies at Michigan State University. He is the author of How Sweet the Sound: Music in the Spiritual Lives of Americans, and other books.



Angela Tarango is Associate Professor in the Department of Religion, Trinity University. She is the author of Choosing the Jesus Way: American Indian Pentecostals and the Fight for the Indigenous Principle.



Jennifer Thigpen is Associate Professor of History at Washington State University. She is the author of Island Queens and Mission Wives: How Gender and Empire Remade Hawai‘i’s Pacific World.



Judith Weisenfeld is Agate Brown and George L. Collord Professor of Religion at Princeton University. She is the author most recently of New World A-Coming: Black Religion and Racial Identity during the Great Migration.



Jason Young is Associate Professor of History at the State University of New York, Buffalo. He is the author of Rituals of Resistance: African Atlantic Religion in Kongo and the Lowcountry South in the Era of Slavery.



Grace Yukich is Assistant Professor of Sociology at Quinnipiac University in Connecticut. She is the author of One Family under God: Immigration Politics and Progressive Religion in America.



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