Emily Belanger received an M.F.A. in creative writing from Brigham Young University, where she teaches college writing.
Matthew Bowman teaches religion at Hampden-Sydney College and just published The Mormon People: the making of an American faith.
Rachael Givens holds a degree in history from Brigham Young University, and will start a doctorate at the University of Virginia this fall. She is interested in the relationships between gender, religion, and rationality in early modern Europe.
Heidi Harris received her graduate degree at Boston University focusing on 19th century American religious history and gender theology.
Kate Holbrook is a specialist in women’s history at the LDS Church History Library and a PhD candidate in American religious history at Boston University.
Xarissa Holdaway is a senior web producer for The Chronicle of Higher Education. She lives in Washington, DC.
David J. Howlett is the Andrew W. Mellon Postdoctoral Fellow in Religion at Bowdoin College in Brunswick, Maine, where he teaches courses on religion in the United States, Mormon history and culture, the anthropology of pilgrimage, and Native American religions.
Alan Hurst is an aspiring legal scholar studying the ways law manages religious diversity in society. He is a graduate of Brigham Young University and Yale Law School, and he recently completed a fellowship at the Yale Center for Faith and Culture.
Cristine Hutchison-Jones earned her PhD in Religious Studies from Boston University. Her research focuses on the cultural and intellectual history of religious intolerance and representations of minority groups in the United States.
Christopher Jones is a PhD candidate in history at the College of William and Mary in Williamsburg, Virginia, where he studies the cultural and religious history of 18th and 19th century North America and the Caribbean.
Richard T. Livingston is a PhD candidate in philosophy of religion and theology at Claremont Graduate University, and an adjunct instructor in Comparative Religion at California State University, Fullerton where he teaches an introductory course on Mormonism.
Susanna Morrill is associate professor of religious studies at Lewis & Clark College where she teaches courses on U.S. religions, Mormonism, women in religion, and the intersection of religion and popular culture.
Benjamin E. Park is a PhD candidate in history at the University of Cambridge where he focuses on the cultural, religious, and intellectual history of early America.
Taylor G. Petrey is an assistant professor of Religion at Kalamazoo College specializing in Early Christianity and Biblical Studies, and is director of the Women, Gender, and Sexuality program. Follow on Twitter @taylorpetrey
Ryan Tobler is a graduate student at the University of Chicago Divinity School and an editorial fellow at BYU Studies. He studies early American religion, life, and culture.