Martyn Lyons (born 1946) is emeritus professor of history and European studies at the University of New South Wales, Australia.He is a specialist in the history of the book, Australian history and French history.
The University of New South Wales is an Australian public research university located in the Sydney suburb of Kensington. UNSW is a top-tier university in Australia as a member of the Australian ‘Group of Eight’. Out of all Australian universities, UNSW attracts the highest number of smart Australian students. UNSW is highly regarded for its Law, Business and Science/ Engineering Schools, where for Law, Accounting and Finance, and Civil Engineering, it is ranked among the top 15 schools globally in the QS World University Rankings. Established in 1949, it is ranked 4th in Australia, 45th in the world, and 2nd in New South Wales according to the 2018 QS World University Rankings.
Lyons was born in London and educated at the University of Oxford.
The University of Toronto Press is a Canadian scholarly publisher and book distributor founded in 1901.
Cambridge University Press (CUP) is the publishing business of the University of Cambridge. Granted letters patent by King Henry VIII in 1534, it is the world's oldest publishing house and the second-largest university press in the world. It also holds letters patent as the Queen's Printer.
Jean-Jacques Marcel Laffont was a French economist specializing in public economics and information economics. Educated at the University of Toulouse and the Ecole Nationale de la Statistique et de l'Administration Economique (ENSAE) in Paris, he was awarded the Ph.D. in Economics by Harvard University in 1975.
Carole Pateman is a feminist and political theorist. She is known as a critic of liberal democracy and has been a member of the British Academy since 2007.
Frances Julia Stewart is professor emeritus of development economics and director of the Centre for Research on Inequality, Human Security and Ethnicity (CRISE), University of Oxford. A pre-eminent development economist, she was named one of fifty outstanding technological leaders for 2003 by Scientific American. She was president of the Human Development and Capability Association from 2008–2010.
Douglas William John Johnson (1925–2005) a British historian. He was Professor of Modern History at the University of Birmingham from 1963 to 1968, and Professor of French History at University College London from 1968 to 1990.
Jonathan Simon Christopher Riley-Smith, was a historian of the Crusades, and, between 1994 and 2005, Dixie Professor of Ecclesiastical History at Cambridge. He was a Fellow of Emmanuel College, Cambridge.
Emma Wilson is a British academic and writer, specialising in French literature and cinema. She is Professor of French Literature and the Visual Arts at the University of Cambridge and a fellow of Corpus Christi College.
Wolfram Kaiser is a Professor of European Studies at University of Portsmouth.
Colin Hay, is Professor of Political Sciences at Sciences Po, Paris and Affiliate Professor of Political Analysis at the University of Sheffield and joint editor-in-chief of the journal Comparative European Politics.
Michael Wesley (1968) is an Australian academic. He was appointed Professor of National Security at the National Security College of the Australian National University on 1 November 2012. Subsequently he became the Director of the Coral Bell School of Asia Pacific Studies, and is currently Dean of the College of Asia and the Pacific at the ANU. He also consults extensively for the Australian government.
Geoffrey Colin Harcourt is an Australian academic economist who is a leading member of the Post Keynesian school. He studied at the University of Melbourne and then at King's College, Cambridge.
Nicholas Doumanis is an historian of Europe and the Mediterranean world. Born in Australia in 1964, he studied at the University of Sydney and the University of New South Wales, where he acquired his PhD. He has lectured in European history at Macquarie University and the University of Newcastle, and is currently an Associate Professor of History at the University of New South Wales. He is a former editor of The Journal of Religious History, a recipient of the Stanley J. Seeger Fellowship at Princeton University, and an Australian Research Council Fellow at the University of Sydney. Doumanis was awarded the UK Fraenkel Prize for Myth and Memory in the Mediterranean. He has since published: Italy, Inventing the Nation which was translated into Italian by Il Mulino press: Una Facia Una Razza, and more recently A History of Greece covering the span of paleolithic to contemporary Greece. His latest book is Before the Nation with Oxford University Press. Nicholas is currently editing The Oxford Handbook of Europe 1914-1945 and writing a history of the Eastern Mediterranean from the Bronze Age to the present for Wiley Blackwell in its History of the World series. Doumanis is a member of the Australian Committee for the restitution of the Parthenon Marbles.
Karen Hagemann is a German-American historian. She holds the James G. Kenan Distinguished Professor chair at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
Raia Prokhovnik, is Reader in Politics at the Open University's Faculty of Social Sciences, for their Department of Politics and International Studies, and founding editor of the journal Contemporary Political Theory. She is the chair of the OU's interdisciplinary politics module, Living political ideas, and contributed to other modules including Power, dissent, equality: understanding contemporary politics.
Alison Bashford, is an Australian historian and academic, specialising in global history and the history of science. She has a particular interest in the modern histories of gender and colonialism. Since 2017, she has been Professor of History at the University of New South Wales. She was previously Vere Harmsworth Professor of Imperial and Naval History at the University of Cambridge (2013–2017).
Barbara Caine is an Australian feminist historian. She was born in Johannesburg, in South-Africa, then her family settled in Australia in 1960. Since 2015 she has been the Head of the School of Philosophical and Historical Inquiry at the University of Sydney. She has written extensively on British and Australian women's history, and has written biographies of a number of historical figures, including the Strachey family and the Webb family.
Frank Trentmann is a professor of history in the Department of History, Classics and Archaeology at Birkbeck College, University of London. He is a specialist in the history of consumption.
William Dymock (1861–1900) was an Australian bookseller and publisher. He was the "first native-born Australian to launch and maintain a successful bookselling venture".
Jane Chapman is a British academic, professor of communications at the University of Lincoln, a research associate and a former fellow at Wolfson College, Cambridge and the Centre of South Asian Studies, Cambridge.
Robert William Scribner was an Australian historian.
Lyndsey Stonebridge FEA is professor of humanities and human rights at the University of Birmingham. Her work relates to refugee studies, human rights, and the effects of violence. Her book, The Judicial Imagination (2016) won the British Academy's Rose Mary Crawshay Prize for English literature. She is regular radioand mediacommentator.