William J. Bulman (PhD, Princeton, 2010) is Professor of History at Lehigh University, Bethlehem, PA. He is the author of Anglican Enlightenment: orientalism, religion and politics in England and its empire, 1648–1715 (Cambridge, 2015) and The rise of majority rule in early modern Britain and its empire (Cambridge, 2021), and he is the co-editor of God in the Enlightenment (Oxford, 2016) and Political and religious practice in the early modern British world (Manchester, 2022). He has also published a series of articles in journals including Past & Present, Historical Journal and Journal of British Studies.

William Cavert is Associate Professor of History at the University of St Thomas in Minnesota, where he teaches early modern European and environmental history. He is the author of The smoke of London: energy and environment in the early modern city (Cambridge, 2016) and subsequently translated into Chinese, and of other studies of London’s coal consumption, air pollution and the cold winters of the Little Ice Age. His current research explores bounties on animals considered vermin, and associated programmes of agrarian improvement in early modern Britain and its empire.

Tim Harris is the Munro-Goodwin-Wilkinson Professor in European History at Brown University, Providence, RI. His books include London crowds in the reign of Charles II (Cambridge, 1987); Politics under the later Stuarts (Abingdon, 1993); Restoration: Charles II and his kingdoms (London, 2005), Revolution: the great crisis of the British monarchy, 1685–1720 (London, 2006), and Rebellion: Britain’s first Stuart kings, 1567–1642 (London, 2014). The edited collections he has published include Politics, religion and ideas in seventeenth- and eighteenth-century Britain: essays in honour of Mark Goldie (Woodbridge, 2019, with Justin Champion, John Coffey and John Marshall). He edits the book series Studies in Early Modern Cultural, Political and Social History for Boydell Press.

Sandra Jovchelovitch is Professor of Social Psychology at the London School of Economics. Before coming to England, she trained as a psychologist in Brazil, where she actively participated in the process of deinstitutionalisation and restructuring of policies relating to the care of the mentally ill. Her research interests are both theoretical and applied, and she has published widely in the field of social representations, health, community and development in both English and Portuguese.

Peter Lake is the University Distinguished Professor of History and Professor of the History of Christianity, Divinity School at Vanderbilt University, Nashville, TN. From 1993 to 2009 he was Professor of History at Princeton. He is the author of eleven books, the most recent of which are All hail to the archpriest: confessional conflict, toleration and the politics of publicity in post-Reformation England (with Michael Questier) (Oxford/New York, 2019), Gentry culture and the politics of religion: Cheshire on the eve of civil war (with Richard Cust) (Manchester, 2020) and, on his own, Hamlet’s choice: religion and resistance in Shakespeare’s revenge tragedies (New Haven, CT, 2020). He is currently finishing a study of Laudianism, and three books including one with Michael Questier on life writing, memory and religious identity in the post-Reformation.

David Magliocco is an independent scholar. He held the position of Research Assistant Professor of History at Vanderbilt University, Nashville, TN. His thesis, funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council and defended in January 2014, is entitled ‘Samuel Pepys, the Restoration public and the politics of publicity’; it examined questions of publicity, agency and identity utilising the diary of Samuel Pepys.

Adam Morton is a Senior Lecturer in British History at Newcastle University. He is an historian of the English Reformation, and his research focuses on anti-popery and visual culture in the early modern period. He has written widely on those themes, and his publications include The power of laughter and satire in early modern Britain (Woodbridge, 2017), edited with Mark Knights; Queens consort, cultural transfer and European politics c.1500–1800 (Abingdon, 2016), edited with Helen Watanabe-O’Kelly; and Getting along? Religious identities and confessional relations in early modern England – essays in honour of Professor W. J. Sheils (Abingdon, 2012) edited with Nadine Lewycky. He is currently preparing a collection of essays on civil religion and anti-popery in early modern Britain.

Bridget Orr is an Associate Professor in the Department of English at Vanderbilt University, Nashville, TN. She is the author of Empire on the English stage, 1660–1714 (Cambridge, 2001) and British Enlightenment theatre: dramatizing difference (Cambridge, 2020). She is also editor of a special Pacific issue of The Eighteenth Century: Theory and Interpretation and has published many essays on Restoration and eighteenth-century drama and New Zealand, Maori and Pacific writing and film. Among other awards she has won fellowships from the National Endowment for the Humanities and the American Council of Learned Societies.

Kate Peters is a Senior College Lecturer in History at Murray Edwards College, Cambridge. She is the author of Print culture and the early Quakers (Cambridge, 2005) and a number of scholarly articles on Quakers and radical religion in the English Revolution. She is currently working on the politics of archives and record-keeping in the English Revolution.

Koji Yamamoto is Associate Professor of Business History at the University of Tokyo, Japan. He is the author of Taming capitalism before its triumph: public service, distrust, and ‘projecting’ in early modern England (Oxford, 2018), and has also published articles in Historical Journal and English Historical Review. He is a founder of the Japanese grassroots organisation Historians’ Workshop, a platform for preparing Japan-based early-career historians for a global academic arena. His current book project is a history of the South Sea Bubble.

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