William Cavert (@WilliamMCavert) is an assistant professor of history at the University of St Thomas. The Smoke of London: Energy and Environment in the Early Modern City (Cambridge, 2016) won the Royal Historical Society’s Whitfield Prize.
Claire Connolly (@claireconnollys) is professor of modern English at University College Cork. Her most recent book is the edited volume Irish Literature in Transition, 1780–1830 (Cambridge, 2020).
Alexander Dick is an associate professor of English at the University of British Columbia. His books include Romanticism and the Gold Standard: Money, Literature, and Economic Debate in Britain 1790–1830 (Palgrave, 2013).
Erin Drew (@erinelizadrew) is an associate professor of English at the University of Mississippi. The Usufructuary Ethos: Power, Politics, and Environment in the Long Eighteenth Century is newly published by the University of Virginia Press.
James Fisher (@JamDanFish) is a research fellow in history at the University of Exeter. The Enclosure of Knowledge: Books, Power and Agrarian Capitalism in Britain 1660–1800 is forthcoming from Cambridge University Press.
Jan Golinski is professor of history and humanities at the University of New Hampshire. His many books include British Weather and the Climate of Enlightenment and The Experimental Self: Humphry Davy and the Making of a Man of Science, both with Chicago.
Carl Griffin is professor of historical geography at the University of Sussex and an editor of Rural History. His most recent book is The Politics of Hunger: Protest, Poverty and Policy in England, c.1750-1850 (Manchester, 2020).
Clare Hickman (@dr_hick) is a senior lecturer in history at Newcastle University. The Doctor’s Garden: Medicine, Science, and Horticulture in Britain has just appeared with Yale University Press.
Fredrik Albritton Jonsson (@FredrikAlbritt1) is an associate professor of history at the University of Chicago and an editor of the Journal of Modern History. His books include Green Victorians: The Simple Life in John Ruskin’s Lake District (Chicago, 2016).
Jodie Matthews is a reader in English at the University of Huddersfield. The British Industrial Canal: Reading the Waterways from the Eighteenth Century to the Anthropocene is forthcoming with the University of Wales Press.
Steven Mentz (@stevermentz) is professor of English at St John’s University in New York City. The most recent of his many books is Ocean (Bloomsbury, 2020).
Elizabeth Carolyn Miller (@ecmille1) is professor of English at the University of California, Davis. Extraction Ecologies and the Literature of the Long Exhaustion is newly published by Princeton University Press.
Katrina Navickas (@katrinanavickas) is reader in history at the University of Hertfordshire. Her latest book is Protest and the Politics of Space and Place, 1789–1848 (Manchester, 2015).
Miles Ogborn (@MilesOgborn) is professor of geography at Queen Mary, University of London. His most recent book is The Freedom of Speech: Talk and Slavery in the Anglo-Caribbean World (Chicago, 2019).
Paul Readman is professor of modern British history at King’s College London. His books include Storied Ground: Landscape and the Shaping of English National Identity (Cambridge, 2018).
Sarah Spooner is an associate professor in landscape history at the University of East Anglia. She is the author of Regions and Designed Landscapes in Georgian England (Routledge, 2015)
Jesse Oak Taylor (@abnaturalist) is an associate professor of English at the University of Washington. The Sky of Our Manufacture: The London Fog in British Fiction from Dickens to Woolf (Virginia, 2016) won the ASLE Prize in Ecocriticism.
Lynn Voskuil is an associate professor of English at the University of Houston and the immediate past president of Interdisciplinary Nineteenth-Century Studies. Her next book will be Horticulture and Imperialism: The Garden Spaces of the British Empire, 1789–1914.
Charles Watkins is professor of rural geography at the University of Nottingham. His books include Trees, Woods and Forests: A Social and Cultural History and Trees in Art, both with Reaktion.
Jeremy Davies is an associate professor of English at the University of Leeds. His last book was The Birth of the Anthropocene (California, 2016).
Francesca Mackenney is a research fellow in English at the University of Leeds. Birdsong, Speech and Poetry: The Art of Composition in the Long Nineteenth Century is forthcoming with Cambridge University Press.