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Contributors Vol 46

<plain_text><page sequence="1">CONTRIBUTORS TO THIS VOLUME Michael Alpert, a former President of the JHSE, is Emeritus Professor of the History of Spain at the University of Westminster. His recent books include London 1849 (Pearson, 2004), A New International History of the Spanish Civil War (Palgrave, 2nd edition, 2004), Secret Judaism and the Spanish Inquisition (Five Leaves, 2nd edition, 2008), The Chaste Wife, by Elia Karmona, a Ladino novel transliterated and translated into English (Five Leaves, 2009), and The Republican Army in the Spanish Civil War (Cambridge University Press, 2013). Malcolm Brown acted as the first Archivist of the Anglo-Jewish Archives and served as President of the JHSE in 1997 and 1998. Suzanne Brown-Fleming is the Director of Visiting Scholar Programs in the Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies of the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum in Washington, DC. Her current research is based on the Vatican Secret Archive materials opened in 2003. The Museum holds the only microfilm copy of these records worldwide. Bryan Diamond, a retired patent agent, has been an archivist to the Liberal movement including the Liberal Jewish Synagogue. Ludy Giebels is the former director of the Hoogheemraadschap van Rijnland, Leiden, the major water resources archive in the Netherlands, and has published widely on nineteenth-century public law about water management. She is the author of one of the initial scholarly studies of Zionism in the Netherlands and her recent work focuses on Jacob Israel De Haan. Daniel Langton is the Professor of the History of Jewish-Christian Relations and co-director of the Centre for Jewish Studies at the University of Manchester. He is a Leverhulme Major Research fellow 2013-15 with a project entitled Darwin's Jews: Evolutionary Theory, Jewish Thought and Inter/aith Relations, Jonathan Lewis, who has practised as a city solicitor and is a judge, is the author of a published thesis on insolvency in Jewish law. Currently a Jewish Historical Studies, volume 46, 2014 243</page><page sequence="2">244 CONTRIBUTORS doctoral student at University College London, he is writing on the subject of Jewish chaplaincy in the British Armed Forces from the 1890s until the present, a topic on which he would welcome material. C. Philipp E. Nothaft is a research fellow at the Warburg Institute, University of London. He has recently published Medieval Latin Christian Texts on the Jewish Calendar (Brill, 2014). Thomas Plant teaches in the History Department and the Parkes Institute for the Study of Jewish/non-Jewish Relations at the University of Southampton, having received his PhD from the university in 2013. His research interests centre on Jewish youth culture and society in post-1945 Britain. Pinchas Roth completed his PhD at the Hebrew University ofjerusalem in 2012. He is a postdoctoral fellow in the Goldstein-Goren Department of Jewish Thought, Ben Gurion University of the Negev. Michael Shapiro taught English and modern Jewish literature at the University of Illinois and is a Visiting Professor at Loyola University (Chicago). He is co-editing a collection of essays on Jewish responses to the Merchant ofVenice. Barry L. Stiefel is an Assistant Professor of Historic Preservation and Community Planning at the College of Charleston in Charleston, South Carolina. He is the author of Jewish Sanctuary in the Atlantic World: A Social and Architectural History (Columbia, 2014) and Jews and the Renaissance 0/ Synagogue Architecture, 1450-1730 (London, 2014). He also co-edited, with Jeremy Wells, Preservation Education: Sharing Best Practices and Finding Common Ground (Hanover, ne, 2014). Martin Sugarman serves as the Archivist of the Association of Jewish Ex-Servicemen and Women (AJEX) Military Museum, London, and has written extensively about Jews in the armed forces. martin.sugarman@ Susan Tananbaum, Associate Professor of History, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine, is the author, most recently, of Jewish Immigrants in London, 1880-1939 (Pickering and Chatto, 2014).</page></plain_text>

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