Clio draws on the expertise of the following associates for advice on diverse humanities and media-related history projects. They also act as consultants, editors, and content providers related to their expertise.
Elaine Abelson, Ph.D., associate professor of history, The New School for Social Research; author, When Ladies Go A-Thieving: Middleclass Shoplifters in Victorian Department Stores.
Julia Alvarez, M.A., novelist, essayist and poet; author, How the García Girls Lost Their Accents, In the Time of the Butterflies and Once Upon A Quinceañera: Coming of Age in the USA.
Joyce Berkman, Ph.D., professor emerita, University of Massachusetts, Amherst; co-founder and oral history coordinator, Valley Women’s History Collaborative; author, The Healing Imagination of Olive Schreiner: Beyond South African Colonialism; editor, Contemplating Edith Stein.
Marilyn S. Blackwell, Ph.D., independent scholar and historian; co-author, Frontier Feminist: Clarina Howard Nichols and the Politics of Motherhood.
Patricia Bonomi, Ph.D., professor emerita, New York University; author, A Factious People: Politics and Society in Colonial New York and Under the Cope of Heaven: Religion, Society, and Politics in Colonial America.
Eliza McFeely, Ph.D., history teacher, Moorestown Friends School; author, Zuni and the American Imagination.
Cara Mertes, M.A., Founding Director, International Resource for Impact & Storytelling.
Charles Romney, Ph.D., assistant professor of history, graduate program coordinator, University of Arkansas; co-curator, “Dust, Drought and Dreams Gone Dry: A Traveling Exhibit and Public Program for Libraries about the Dust Bowl”; author, Rights Delayed: The American State and the Defeat of Progressive Unions, 1935-1950 (in 2016).
Eric Schlosser, M.Litt., Oxford University; author, Command and Control: Nuclear Weapons, the Damascus Accident, and the Illusion of Safety; Fast Food Nation: The Dark Side of the All-American Meal; and Reefer Madness: Sex, Drugs, and Cheap Labor in the American Black Market.
Michael Scott Van Wagenen, Ph.D., associate professor of history, Georgia Southern University; author, Remembering the Forgotten War: The Enduring Legacies of the U.S.-Mexican War and The Texas Republic and the Mormon Kingdom of God.