Graduate Studies Faculty Members


Jeffrey Brown
Linda Kealey
Erin Morton
Gail G. Campbell
Sean Kennedy
Sasha Mullally
David Charters
Peter C. Kent
William Parenteau
Wendy Churchill
Debra Lindsay Lisa Todd
Margaret Conrad
Greg Marquis
R. Steven Turner
J. Marc Milner
Gary K. Waite
David Frank
Elizabeth Mancke, CRC
Robert Whitney
Lee Windsor
Cheryl Fury Stefanie Kennedy
Gregory Kealey Honorary Research Associates
Adjunct Professors


(+ = no longer taking new graduate students).  SJ = Saint John Campus. For more information, visit the "People" page of the UNB History websites: Fredericton  Saint John

JEFFREY BROWN (U.S. History, Modern Thought and Culture, History of American Therapeutics) holds his doctorate from the University of Rochester. He is currently at work on two projects: a study of the provision of medical care to the sick poor in the twentieth century United States, and an exploration of philosophies of life and meaning politics in modern America. His research interests include American social thought, health and society, political and cultural radicalism, science and metaphysics, and transatlantic modernism. He has presented papers at such forums as the International Conference on Drugs and Alcohol in History, the Senator Rush D. Holt History Conference, the Rochester Academy of Medicine, Wilfred Laurier University's Lessons of History” Conference, and at annual meetings of the Southern Association for the History of Medicine and Science, the Canadian Association for American Studies, and the Great Lakes Historical Society. His essay, “Being Present, Owning the Past, and Growing into the Future: Temporality, Revelation, and the Therapeutic Culture” will appear in the book The History We Make , ed. Peter Farrugia (University of Calgary Press, forthcoming).

 +GAIL G. CAMPBELL (Canadian Social and Political History; Quantitative Methodology) holds her doctorate from Clark University. Her publications include articles in Social Science History, CHA Historical Papers, Acadiensis and the Canadian Historical Review. Her major research project, which focuses on three New Brunswick counties, involves a study of the dynamics and demography of 19th century political culture. A related project examines the experience of 19th century New Brunswick women as reflected in their diaries and correspondence.

+DAVID CHARTERS is a Professor of History and Director of the Centre for Conflict Studies. He holds his doctorate from the University of London (King’s College). He teaches courses and supervises graduate students in the field of modern (post-1945) military history, with emphasis on low-intensity conflict and intelligence. He has recently published articles and chapters on intelligence in modern warfare, peacekeeping, and terrorism, and is the editor of several volumes, including The Deadly Sin of Terrorism (1996), and Intelligence Analysis and Assessment (1996). He is also the Executive Editor of The Journal of Conflict Studies, published by his Centre.

WENDY CHURCHILL (Early Modern Atlantic World; Early Modern Britain; Women's and Gender History, Social History of Medicine) received her Ph.D. in History at McMaster University (Hamilton, Ontario) in 2005. She began teaching at UNB in 2006. For her dissertation, “Female Complaints: The Medical Diagnosis and Treatment of British Women, 1590-1740," she was awarded the Hannah Millennium History of Medicine Doctoral Thesis Award for 2006. She is currently revising this work, with the aim of publishing it as a monograph. Her research interests include early modern medical theory and practice, ethical issues within early modern medicine, the patient-practitioner relationship, the social history of health and medicine, and women's and gender history. Churchill has published articles in Vesalius (December 2001), Social History of Medicine (April 2005), and Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences (October 2005). She has presented papers at numerous seminars and conferences, including: the British Society for t he History of Science (2006); the Wellcome Unit for the History of Medicine, University of Oxford (2006); the Department of History and Philosophy of Science, University of Cambridge (2006); the American Association for the History of Medicine (2005); the Sixteenth Century Society and Conference (2004); the Canadian Society for the History of Medicine (2004); and the Society for the Social History of Medicine (2003). Before joining the Department in 2006, she held a Hannah Postdoctoral Fellowship (Associated Medical Services, Inc.) at the Wellcome Trust Centre for the History of Medicine at University College London. Her current research project focuses on the practice of medical ethics within Britain and its empire from the seventeenth through early nineteenth centuries.

+MARGARET CONRAD (Atlantic Canada, Women's History, Modern Canada; ret.), holds her doctorate from the University of Toronto and is a recipient of a Canada Research Chair. She has published widely in the fields of Atlantic Canada and women's history. Major works include (with James K. Hiller) Atlantic Canada: A Region in the Making (Toronto: Oxford University Press, 2001); George Nowlan: Maritime Conservative in National Politics (1986); (with Toni Laidlaw and Donna Smyth), No Place Like Home: The Diaries and Letters of Nova Scotia Women (1988); and (with Alvin Finkel) History of the Canadian Peoples (Toronto: Copp Clark/Addison Wesley Longman, 1993/98/02) and Canada: A National History (Toronto: Pearson Education, 2003). As founding member of Acadia University's Planter Studies Centre, she has edited four publications: They Planted Well (1988), Making Adjustments (1991), Intimate Relations (1995), and (with Barry Moody) Planter Links: Community and Culture in Colonial Nova Scotia (2001). She has also edited the memoirs of Ellen Fairclough, Saturday’s Child: The Memoirs of Ellen Louks Fairclough, Canada's First Female Federal Cabinet Minister (1995), winner of the Ontario Historical Society's Alison Prentice Award (1997) and served as co-editor of Atlantis (1977-1985) and the Canadian Historical Review (1997-2000).  In her capacity as Canada Research Chair in Atlantic Canada Studies, Dr. Conrad is exploring cooperation and conflict in and among the Atlantic provinces since 1939 as a means of refocusing the current discussion on how individuals, groups, and governments in Atlantic Canada should position themselves to meet the challenges of the twenty-first century. Included in the many facets of her research are an investigation of the relationship between historical consciousness and notions of efficacy in the region and analysis of women’s sense of agency, identity, and power in the Atlantic Provinces. These projects will be supported by the creation of electronic networks, including a Web-site designed to support collaborative research efforts at a distance.

+DAVID FRANK (Atlantic Canada; Labour and Working-Class History, the Canadian Left, History on Film) studied at the University of Toronto and Dalhousie University, where he completed his doctoral thesis. He has recently published J.B. McLachlan: A Biography (1999), a highly acclaimed study of the life and times of the legendary champion of the Cape Breton coal miners. He has served on the editorial board of Labour/Le Travail and is editor of Acadiensis: Journal of the History of the Atlantic Region. His articles have appeared in Acadiensis, Histoire sociale/Social History, Historical Papers, Labour/Le Travail, Canadian Folklore and other journals. He has contributed chapters to Underdevelopment and Social Movements in Atlantic Canada (1979), Cape Breton at 200 (1985), On the Job (1986), The Atlantic Provinces in Confederation (1993), The United Mine Workers of America, 1890-1990 (1996) and other books. He has co-edited several editions of The Acadiensis Readers (1985, 1988, 1990, 1998, 1999), as well as The New Brunswick Worker: A Reader's Guide (1986), George MacEachern: An Autobiography (1987) and Labour and Working-Class History in Atlantic Canada (1995). His reviews have appeared in numerous publications, and he has contributed to reference works such as the Dictionary of Canadian Biography and The Canadian Encyclopedia.

CHERYL FURY (Social History of Early Modern Europe and of Elizabethan Seamen) holds her B.A. and M.A. from the University of New Brunswick and her Ph.D. from McMaster University. She has written a book, Tides in the Affairs of Men: The Social History of Elizabethan Seamen 1580-1603, as well as several articles and reviews (published in The Mariner's Mirror, The International Journal of Maritime History, The Northern Mariner, Proceedings of the Atlantic Theological Conference, American Neptune, The Canadian Journal of History, Canadian Historical ReviewH-Albion and Sixteenth Century Journal). She has also contributed entries and essays to a wide range of historical encyclopedias. In addition, she is currently on the Editorial Board of The Northern Mariner, the official publication of the Canadian Nautical Research Society, and serves as a referee for the Northern Seas yearbook and Journal of British Studies. She is editing two books on the social history of early modern seamen as well as articles on the early voyages of the East India Company. She teaches course in Social history of maritime Europe; the Protestant and Catholic Reformations in Europe; Tudor-Stuart England; Crime & Punishment in Early Modern Europe.

+GREGORY KEALEY (Canadian Labour and Working Class History, Canadian State Security History) holds his doctorate from the University of Rochester and is Vice-President Research of UNB. He has held numerous research grants from SSHRCC and other granting agencies, and has written four books, most recently Workers and Canadian History (1995), and has two more in preparation: The History of the Canadian Secret Service, with Reg Whitaker (Univ. of Toronto Press, c.2005), and State Repression of Labour and the Left in Canada, 1914-1922 (Univ. of Toronto Press, c.2006). He has edited over two dozen other volumes, including eight volumes of The R.C.M.P. Security Bulletins and most recently Labour and Working-Class History in Atlantic Canada: A Reader, with David Frank (1995). He has published numerous book chapters, including “Spymasters, Spies and Their Subjects: The RCMP and Canadian State Repression, 1914-1939, in G. Kinsmen, D. Buse and M. Steedman, eds., Whose National Security? (2000), 18-33. Several of his many journal articles have been reprinted, such as “State Repression of Labour and the Left in Canada, 1914-20: The Impact of the First World War, ”in Franca Iacovetta, ed., A Nation of Immigrants: Women, Workers and Communities in Canadian History (1998), 384-411, and The Surveillance State: The Origins of Domestic Intelligence and Counter-Subversion in Canada, 1914-21,”in William M. Baker, ed., The Mounted Police and Prairie Society, 1873-1919 (1998), 325-50. He is the founding editor of Labour/Le Travail (editor from 19767-97) and editor of the McClelland & Stewart, then Oxford, and now University of Toronto Press Social History series, 1980-. A frequent contributor to the Dictionary of Canadian Biography and The Canadian Encyclopedia, he has written extensively also in non-academic publications and in various news media.

+LINDA KEALEY (North American/Canadian Women's History, Canadian Social and Health History) holds her doctorate from the University of Toronto. She is the author of Enlisting women for the Cause: Women, Labour and the Left in Canada, 1890-1920 (1998); and editor or coeditor of Pursuing Equality: Historical Perspectives on Women in Newfoundland and Labrador (1993, 1999), Beyond the Vote: Canadian Women and Politics (1989), and A Not Unreasonable Claim: Women and Reform in Canada, 1880s-1920s (1979). She has published articles in several journals and books, and has edited with Margaret Conrad the 25th Anniversary special issue of Atlantis on "Feminism and History" (Fall 2000) and is a co-editor of Atlantis. She has recently published "North America from North of the 49th Parallel" a chapter on Canadian Women's/gender history in the Blackwell series A Companion to Gender History (2004). She is currently engaged in a major collaborative research initiative funded by SSHRCC/NSERC on "Health Care in Resource Dependent Economies: Historical Contexts of Restructuring in Newfoundland and Labrador," which focuses on 20th century Newfoundland and coastal Labrador, particularly since the 1930s, when government efforts to establish health care services in isolated rural areas took the form of travelling clinics along the coast and the building of cottage hospitals. Such initiatives complemented and sometimes conflicted with the long-established voluntary work of the Grenfell Mission, founded to assist impoverished fishing families in the late 19th century. This research brings together a number of themes: the role of voluntary agencies as well as government in providing health care; the colonial assumptions and framework of the health "experts"; and the gender, race and class factors within the health care system.

SEAN KENNEDY (Modern Europe, Modern France) holds a PhD from York University. His research focuses on the political and intellectual history of 20th-century France; he is also interested in the study of civilian experiences during the two world wars. He is the co-editor of The French Right between the Wars: Political and Intellectual Movements from Conservatism to Fascism (2014), and is the author of The Shock of War: Civilian Experiences, 1937-1945 (2011), Reconciling France against Democracy: The Croix de Feu and the Parti Social Français, 1927-1945 (2007), and articles in French Historical Studies, French History, Historical Reflections, and The Journal of Conflict Studies. He is currently researching the life and career of the French intellectual André Siegfried (1875-1959).

STEFANIE KENNEDY (Caribbean, Atlantic World, Disability History) holds a PHD in History from the University of Toronto (2015), where her dissertation was awarded the Michael Finlayson Gold Medal for Most Outstanding Dissertation.  Her forthcoming manuscript explores the constitutive relationship between anti-black racism, disability, and slavery in England and the Cariggean from the early stages of colonization to the abolition of slavery in 1834. Kennedy has also published this reserach as "The Haunting of Slavery: Colonialsm and the Disabled Body in the Caribbean," with Melanie J. Newton in Disability in the Global South: the Critical Handbook, eds. Shaun Grech and Karen Soldatic (New York: Springer Publishing Company, 2016), 379-391. Peer Reviewed; "Let them be young and stoutly set in limbs:' Race, Labor, and Disability in the British Atlantic World," Social Identities Special Issue: Disability and Colonialism: (Dis)encounters and Anxious Intersectionalitieis, 21, no. 1 (2015), 37-52. Peer Reviewed.

Dr. Kennedy's current project, "The Atlantic World Slave Law Database" is a digital humanities approach to the study of slave la.  The database will make the slave laws of the circum-Atlantic World available to a worldwide audience and examine the legal foundations of legislation governing the enslaved in a transnational and transimperial framework.

Dr. Kennedy welcomes applications from potential research students who wish to work on any area of Caribbean history, and on histories of colonization, slavery, and emancipation in the Americas or the British Empire. She also welcomes students interested in Disability History, Legal History, and the histories of race and racism.

+PETER C. KENT (Contemporary Europe, European Diplomatic History, Italian History, the Catholic Church; ret.) holds his doctorate from the University of London (London School of Economics). He is the author of The Lonely Cold War of Pope Pius XII (2002), The Pope and the Duce: The International Impact of the Lateran Agreements (1981), and co-editor of Papal Diplomacy in the Modern Age (1994). His articles have appeared in Italian Quarterly, 1984 Historical Papers of the CHA, The International History Review, European History Quarterly, the Canadian Journal of History, Conflict Quarterly and the Journal of Contemporary History. A former Chair of the History Department and Dean of Arts. His present research concerns Canadian University protests in the 1960s and the Catholic Church in the early Cold War.

DEBRA LINDSAY (SJ; 19th century United States) holds her doctorate from the University of Manitoba. She studies the social and political aspects of 19th century North American science. Publications include Science in the Subarctic (1993), Clothes Off Our Back (1995), an article on women and science (Isis), as well as biographical and other entries in American National Biography, Oxford Companion to Canadian History, and CIHM Facsimile. Current research on the geological and paleontological sciences includes a study of the New Brunswick Natural History Society and Museum as part of a CURA project at UNB Saint John.

ELIZABETH MANCKE (Canada Research Chair in Atlantic Canada Studies) has a doctorate from the Johns Hopkins University (Baltimore, Maryland), and an MA from the University of British Columbia. Before coming to UNB, Dr. Mancke was at the University of Akron in Ohio. Her research interests address the impact of early modern European overseas expansion on governance and political systems, from local government to international relations, and with a particular focus on Atlantic Canada. She has published several books, chapters and articles in the field.

GREG MARQUIS (SJ; Canadian Legal History; History of Law Enforcement and Crime) holds his doctorate from Queen’s University. He is interested in the social history of crime, law enforcement, alcohol regulation and the criminal justice system. His work has been published in Acadiensis, the University of New Brunswick Law Journal, Urban History Review, and Criminal Justice History. One of his most recent publications focuses on the impact of the American Civil War in Canada (In Armageddon’s Shadow, 2000). His current research is on 20th century Canadian alcohol policy. He teaches courses in Canadian history and North American criminal justice history.  

J. MARC MILNER (War and Naval History) holds his doctorate from the University of New Brunswick. Dr Milner is best known for his work on naval history. He is the author of North Atlantic Run: The Royal Canadian Navy and the Battle for the Convoys (1985), The U-Boat Hunters: The Royal Canadian Navy and the Offensive Against Germany's Submarines (1994) and Canada's Navy: The First Century (1999), and is the co-author of Corvettes of the Royal Canadian Navy 1939-1945 (1993). He is the author of the popular works HMCS Sackville 1911-1985 (1998) and Incident at North Point (1998), a historical novel. His 2003 book Battle of the Atlantic, won the C.P. Stacey Prize for the best book in military history in Canada and has been translated into Polish. His works have also appeared in German, Spanish, Chinese and Braille, and he wrote the "Battle of the Atlantic" entries for both The Oxford Companion to the Second World War (1994) and The Cambridge History of the Second World War (2015). He was formerly employed with the Directorate of History at the Department of National Defence, Ottawa, and wrote portions of the second volume of the RCAF's official History, and wrote the first narrative for the new official history on the RCN. Between 2005 and 2015 he wrote a regular column for Legion Magazine on Canadian naval history. For his years of work on Canadian naval history Dr Milner was awarded the “Admiral’s Medal” in 2017 by the Royal Canadian Navy and the Naval Association of Canada.

Dr Milner is also co-editor of the New Brunswick Military Heritage Project book series, has edited Canadian Military History: Selected Readings (1993), and co-edited, Military History and the Military Profession (1992). His articles have appeared in Military Affairs, Acadiensis, RCN in Retrospect, Canadian Defence Quarterly, Horizon Canada, The RUSI Journal, Journal of Strategic Studies, The Canadian Encyclopaedia, The Mariner's Mirror and elsewhere. 

In the last decade Dr Milner's research interest has shifted to the Normandy campaign of 1944. In 2006 he published D-Day to Carpiquet: the North Shore Regiment and the Liberation of Europe, and his 2010 article "Stopping the Panzers" in The Journal of Military History, won the  Moncado Prize for the best article.  Building off that work his latest book, Stopping the Panzers: The Untold Story of D-Day appeared in 2015 and was awarded the US Commission on Military History “Brigadier General James Collins Book Prize” for the best book in military history in 2015-16.

Dr Milner served for twenty years on various oversight boards for Canadian military education establishments, including the Minister’s Advisory Board on Canadian Military Colleges, the Board of Visitors of the Canadian Forces College and more recently was the Board of Governors of the Royal Military College of Canada. He is a member of the Board of Trustees of the Society of Military History, member of the Board of the Canadian Battlefields Foundation, and in 2016 was appointed Honourary Colonel of 403 Helicopter Operational Training Squadron, RCAF.

Dr Milner is the Director of UNB's Brigadier Milton F. Gregg Centre for the Study of War and Society.

ERIN MORTON (Visual and Material Culture Studies in Canada and Indigenous North America) received her PhD in Visual and Material Culture Studies from Queen's University at Kingston. She teaches courses and supervises graduate students in the fields of modern and contemporary Canadian cultural history, particularly as it pertains to visual and material culture studies, art history, public history, cultural studies, museum studies, and Atlantic Canada studies. She is currently completing two books with McGill-Queen's University Press, the first a single-authored study, entitled The Art of Public History: Exhibiting Folk Art in Nova Scotia, and the second a collection of essays co-edited with Lynda Jessup (Queen's) and Kirsty Robertson (Western), entitled Negotiations in a Vacant Lot: Studying the Visual in Canada.

SASHA MULLALLY (Canadian History, North American Borderlands/History of the Atlantic Region, Social History of Medicine, History of Women and Gender) received her doctorate from the University of Toronto. Dr. Mullally's research explores the social and cultural histories of health and medicine in 19th and 20th century North America. Her first book examines, through life-writing narratives, the social transformation of rural health in the North American northeast from 1900 to 1950. Her research combines the methodologies of both social and cultural history, and has appeared in many journals, including the Journal of Canadian Studies, Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences, the International Journal of Heritage Studies, Atlantis: Journal of Women's History, and Acadiensis: Journal of the Atlantic Region. Her work is also widely published in national and international edited collections, recent work appearing in Medicine in the Remote and Rural North, 1900-2000, eds. Jim Connor and Stephan Curtis (London: Chatto and Pickering, 2011); Making Up the State: Women and the State in Atlantic Canada, eds. S. Morton and J. Guildford (Fredericton: Acadiensis Press, 2010); Locating Health: Historical and Anthropological Investigations of Place and Health, eds. Erika Dyck and Christopher Fletcher (London: Chatto and Pickering, 2010). Dr. Mullally teaches a variety of courses and supervises graduate students in the fields of Canadian/American and Borderland history, especially as pertains to the history of medicine and health care, and women's/gender history.

WILLIAM PARENTEAU (Atlantic Canada, Environmental History, Canadian-American Relations, History of Sport and Leisure) studied at the University of Maine and the University of New Brunswick, where he completed his doctoral thesis on the development of the pulp and paper industry in New Brunswick. He is currently editor of Acadiensis : Journal of the History of the Atlantic Region . His articles have appeared in Acadiensis , Forest and Conservation History , Environmental History Review, The Archivist, Canadian Historical Review, Journal of the Canadian Historical Association and Environmental History . He has contributed chapters to Trouble in the Woods: Forest Policy and Social Conflict in Nova Scotia and New Brunswick (1992), Contested Countryside: Rural Workers and Modern Society in Atlantic Canada (1994) and New England and the Maritime Provinces: Comparisons and Connections (2001). Dr. Parenteau has presented more than 20 conference papers in such forums as the Atlantic Canada Studies Conference, Annual Meeting of the Canadian Historical Association, Biennial Meeting of the American Society for Environmental History, Biennial Meeting of the Association for Canadian Studies in the United States and Annual Meeting of the Canadian Association of Geographers. He is currently working on a monograph on the history of the Atlantic Salmon Fishery in the decades after Canadian Confederation. This study will examine the impact of federal and provincial salmon fishing regulations on the four principal resource user groups (anglers, commercial net fishers, rural farmers and settlers and Native peoples) in Quebec, New Brunswick and Nova Scotia.

LISA TODD (Germany, Modern Europe, Gender and Sexuality, War and Genocide) holds a Ph.D. in History from the University of Toronto (2005), an MA in Modern History from Royal Holloway College, University of London (1998) and a BA (History Honours, Comparative Literature Major, German Minor) from the University of New Brunswick (1997).  Her first book, Sexual Treason in Germany during the First World War (Palgrave-Macmillan, 2017) examines sexual relationships between soldiers and civilians in Occupied Europe, 1914-1920. She has also published this research as: “Shameful and Dangerous Women”: Sexual Promiscuity in World War I Germany,” in Annette Timm, Michael Taylor and Rainer Heine, eds., Not Straight from Germany: Magnus Hirschfeld's Institute for Sexual Science and Modern Publics (University of Michigan Press, forthcoming); “The Hun and the Home: Gender, Sexuality and Propaganda in First World War Europe,” in Troy Paddock, ed., Propaganda and the First World War (Brill, 2014); and “The Soldier’s Wife Who Ran Away with the Russian: Sexual Infidelities in World War I Germany,” Central European History, Vol. 44 (2011): 257-278.

Dr. Todd’s current SSHRC-funded project, “Racial Citizenship: Miscegenation, Scientific Authority, and the Creation of Intimate ‘Others’ in Modern Germany, 1880-1950,” traces the anthropological study of, and societal prohibitions against, ‘mixed-race’ sexual relationships, from the Imperial period to the end of the Third Reich.

Dr. Todd is also a member of the Gregg Centre for the Study of War and Society and is the Director of the Network for the Study of Civilians, Soldiers and Society.

+R. STEVEN TURNER (History of Science; ret.) holds his doctorate from Princeton University. His articles have been published in Historical Studies in the Physical Sciences, Social Studies of Science, Social History/Histoire Sociale, Isis and a number of German journals. He is the author of In the Eye’s Mind: Vision and the Helmholtz-Hering Controversy (1994). His current research deals with contemporary regulatory policy in Canada for biotechnology.

GARY K. WAITE  (Early Modern Europe) holds his doctorate from the University of Waterloo, is the author of Eradicating the Devil's Minions: Anabaptists and Witches in Reformation Europe (University of Toronto, 2007, pb 2009); Heresy, Magic, and Witchcraft in Early Modern Europe (Palgrave Macmillan, 2003); Reformers on Stage: Popular Drama and Reform Propaganda in the Low Countries of Charles V, 1519-1556 (2000); David Joris and Dutch Anabaptism (1990); is co-editor of Exile and Religious Identities, 1500-1800 (2014) and Myth and Reality of Anabaptist / Mennonite Women, c. 1525-1900 (2014); and editor and translator of The Anabaptist Writings of David Joris (1994). He is currently conducting research on a SSHRC funded project, Amsterdamnified! Religious Dissenters, Anti-Providential Ideas and Urban Associationalism in the Emergence of the Early Enlightenment in England and the Low Countries, 1540-1700. He has published articles in many scholarly journals, such as Renaissance Quarterly, Journal of Early Modern History, Social History, Sixteenth Century Journal, Archive for Reformation History, as well as chapters in several books, including: “The Drama of the Two Word Debate among Liberal Dutch Mennonites, c. 1620-1660: Preparing the Way for Baruch Spinoza?” in Radicalism and Dissent in the World of Protestant Reform, eds Bridget Heal and Anorthe Kremers (2017), 118-36; “Martyrs and Nicodemites Both? Spiritualistic and Rationalistic Currents within the Dutch Anabaptist Tradition – David Joris, Sebastian Castellio, and Pieter Jansz Twisck 1535–1648,” in Sebastian Castellio between Humanism and Reformation, Rationalism and Spiritualism, ed. Barbara Mahlmann-Bauer (2017); “Sixteenth Century Religious Reform and the Witch-Hunts,” chapter 27 of The Oxford Handbook of Witchcraft in Early Modern Europe and Colonial America, ed. Brian Levack (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013), 485-506; and “Naked Harlots or Devout Maidens? Images of Anabaptist Women in the Context of the Iconography of Witches in Europe, 1525-1650,” in Mirjam van Veen, et al., Sisters: Myth and Reality of Anabaptist, Mennonite, and Doopsgezind Women ca 1525-1900 (2014), 17-51. He is finishing a book manuscript “Jews and Muslims in Seventeenth-Century Dutch and English Popular Discourse: From Religious Enemies to Allies and Friends?”

ROBERT WHITNEY (SJ; Latin American History) holds his PhD from Queen’s University. His research centres on the social and economic history of Latin America in the 19th and 20th centuries and plantation societies, slavery, and abolition in the Atlantic world. His current research focuses on the history of the British West Indian community in Cuba in the 20th century. He has published State and Revolution in Cuba: Mass Mobilization and Political Change, 1920-1940 (2001) and several journal articles, including “History or Teleology: Recent Publications on Pre-1959 Cuba,” Latin American Research Review, 36, Number 2 (2001); The Architect of the Cuban State: Fulgencio Batista and Cuban Populism, 1937-1940, Journal of Latin American Studies , 31, Part 2 (May 2000), 435-59; and The Political Economy of Abolition: The Hispano-Cuban Elite and Cuban Slavery, 1868-1873, in Slavery and Abolition: A Journal of Comparative Studies, 13, Number 2 (August 1992), 20-36. He has several entries forthcoming in Cuba: An Illustrated Encyclopaedia (Oryx Press, forthcoming, 2002).

LEE WINDSOR (History of Modern Warfare, Multi-National Joint Operations, Stability Building and Humanitarian Operations) holds his doctorate from the University of New Brunswick and an MA from Wilfrid Laurier University. His work on internationalizing the Canadian military experience began with the Second World War Italian Campaign and the Former Yugoslavia and then expanded to projects ranging from the First World War to NATO efforts in Afghanistan. He holds the Fredrik S. Eaton Chair in Canadian Army Studies and is responsible for UNB’s partnership with the Combat Training Centre and Tactics School at 5th Division Support Base Gagetown.  His Major publications include Kandahar Tour: Turning Point in Canada's Afghan Mission (Wiley, 2008), Steel Cavalry: The 8th (New Brunswick) Hussars and the Italian Campaign (Goose Lane, 2011), The Royal Canadian Infantry Corps in Afghanistan (Dispatches: Lessons Learned for Soldiers, Vol 17, No. 1, Dec 2013), and the Introduction to the latest edition of Farley Mowat’s The Regiment (Dundurn, 2016).  He was project lead on a major collaborative work with Roger Sarty, Marc Milner, UNB students, and the Loyal Company Association that resulted in Loyal Gunners: 3rd Field Artillery Regiment (The Loyal Company) and the History of New Brunswick’s Artillery, 1893 to 2012 (Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2016). He also co-edited and contributed to the Special Edition of Canadian Military History Journal – The Sicily Campaign (Vol 22, No 3, Summer 2013).

Adjunct Professors:

  • Stephen Dutcher (Canadian Social and Legal History; First Nations History), PhD (University of New Brunswick).
  • Bonnie Huskins (Canadian Cultural and Social History), PhD (Dalhousie University).
  • Janet Mullin (Early Modern Britain; Popular Culture), PhD (UNB).

Honorary Research Associates (*Saint Thomas University):

  • *Sheila Andrew (Canadian History), PhD (UNB)
  • *Michael Boudreau (History of Crime & Society; Atlantic Canada; Hate Crime), PhD (Queen's University). Interview with Dr Boudreau on the History of Crime.
  • *Bradley Cross (American Urban History; US Economic History), PhD (University of Cincinnati).
  • *Michael Dawson (Canada; Comparative Consumerism, Tourism & Sport), PhD (Queen's University).
  • Stephen Dutcher (Canadian Social and Legal History; First Nations History), PhD (University of New Brunswick).
  • *Catherine Gidney (History of Education & Youth Culture in Canada - health, religion, food, student protest, sport, sexuality, the 1960s and war resistance), PhD (Queen's)
  • Jeremy Hayhoe (Early Modern France; History of Law; Rural History), PhD, Professor of History, Universite de Moncton.
  • Bonnie Huskins (Canadian Cultural and Social History), PhD (Dalhousie University).
  • *Jane Jenkins (History of Science), PhD (University of Toronto).
  • Gregory Kennedy (Early Modern History; History of Acadia; Canada; French Atlantic), PhD, Associate Professor, Universite de Moncton.
  • Hannah Lane (Canadian Religious and Social History), PhD (University of New Brunswick)..
  • Richard Raiswell (Premodern Intellectual History; witchcraft, demonology, and the occult; Early Modern Europeans and Asia and Africa), PhD, Assistant Professor of History, University of Prince Edward Island.
  • *Karen Robert (Latin American History, Urban History, Colonialism and Imperialism), PhD (U of Michigan)
  • *Julia Torrie (Modern Germany and France; Social and Cultural History of War), PhD (Harvard Univ.).
  • *Robin Vose (Medieval World and Inquisition), PhD (University of Notre Dame).
  • *Carrie Watt (History of Modern South Asia), PhD (Cambridge Univ.)