As Romanticism on the Net (RoN) began its third decade in 2017, some major editorial changes took place with the arrival of Julia S. Carlson (University of Cincinnati), Matthew Sangster (University of Glasgow), Chris Bundock (University of Regina), and Nicholas Mason (Brigham Young University). They join the journal’s founding editor, Michael E. Sinatra (Université de Montréal), as RoN‘s core editorial team.
Core Editorial Team:
- Chris Bundock is Associate Professor of English at the University of Regina (Canada). His research focuses on Romantic historiography, embodiment, the Gothic, and poetics. He is Secretary-Treasurer for the North American Society for the Study of Romanticism (NASSR).
- Julia S. Carlson is Associate Professor of English at the University of Cincinnati. She is the author of Romantic Marks and Measures: Wordsworth’s Poetry in Fields of Print (Penn Press, 2016), winner of the British Association for Romantic Studies First Book Prize (2017). Her research areas include historical poetics, literature and cartography, print and material culture, and disability studies.
- Nicholas Mason is Professor of English at Brigham Young University (USA) and author of Literary Advertising and the Shaping of British Romanticism (Johns Hopkins, 2012) and several scholarly editions of Romantic-era texts. His current research projects focus on the Romantic-era book trade, literary periodicals (especially Blackwood’s), and the Lakeland writings of William and Dorothy Wordsworth. He currently leads NASSR’s Book History Caucus.
- Matthew Sangster is Lecturer in Eighteenth-Century Literature and Culture at the University of Glasgow (UK). His research centers on authorship, genre, institutions, library history, representations of London, and Romantic legacies. He is website editor for the British Association for Romantic Studies (BARS), and technical editor for The BARS Review.
- Michael E. Sinatra is Professor of English at the Université de Montréal (Canada). His research areas include digital humanities, Romantic-era popular culture, and the works of Leigh Hunt. He is founder and managing editor of RoN, founding director of the DH Center CRIHN, an associated fellow of the Canada Research Chair in Digital Textualities, and the current director of NINES.
Amanda Anderson (Brown University); Nancy Armstrong (Duke University); Alan Bewell (University of Toronto); Laurel Brake (Birkbeck, University of London); Susan Brown (University of Guelph); Joseph Childers (University of California, Riverside); Jay Clayton (Vanderbilt University); Andrew Elfenbein, (University of Minnesota); Tim Fulford (De Monfort University); Hilary Fraser (Birkbeck, University of London); Neil Fraistat (University of Maryland); Michael Gamer (University of Pennsylvania); Regenia Gagnier (University of Exeter); Pamela Gilbert (University of Florida); Lauren M. E. Goodlad (University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign); Bruce Graver (Providence College); Elaine Hadley (University of Chicago); Nicholas Halmi (University College, Oxford); Antony Harrison (North Carolina State University); Jerrold E. Hogle (University of Arizona); Kevin Hutchings (University of Northern British Columbia); Gary Kelly (University of Alberta); Lorraine Janzen Kooistra (Ryerson University); George P. Landow (Brown University) ; Michael Levenson (University of Virginia); Alan Liu (University of California Santa Barbara); Laura Mandell (Texas A&M University); Jon Mee (University of York); Robert Miles (University of Victoria); Andrew H. Miller (Johns Hopkins University); Jeanne Moskal (University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill); Seamus Perry (Balliol College, Oxford); Leah Price (Harvard University); Nicholas Roe (St. Andrews University); Matthew Scott (University of Reading); Richard C. Sha (American University); Linda Shires (Stern College, Yeshiva University); Garrett Stewart (University of Iowa); Herbert Tucker (University of Virginia); Nicola Trott (Balliol College, Oxford); John Walsh (Indiana University); Susan J. Wolfson (Princeton University); Julia M. Wright (Dalhousie University); Duncan Wu (Georgetown University).