- Historic Sites
Contributors Beginning with E
Gerald Early is a professor of English, American studies, and African-American studies and the former director of the African and Afro-American Studies Program at Washington University in St. Louis. His works include Lure and Loathing: Essays on Race, Identity, and the Ambivalences of Assimilatio
Clement Eaton, professor of history at the University of Kentucky, has written a life of Henry Clay for the “Library of American Biography” series, and is the author of other books about the South.
A professor of English at the University of Michigan, Cecil Eby has taken a particular interest in the Spanish Civil War and the literature related to it. This article is taken from Between the Bullet and the Lie, Professor Eby’s study of American volunteers in that war; the book will be published this fall by Holt, Rinehart & Winston.
Dr. Edmunds is the Anne and Chester Watson Chair of the History Department at the University of Texas at Dallas. Edmunds specializes in the History of Native Americans and the History of the American West, and won the Alfred Heggoy Prize for The Fox Wars: The Mesquakie Challenge to New France.
William Waller Edwards is a retired colonel in the Regular Army, a graduate of West Point who served in the First World War and with the cavalry in the old West. Recently he has been engaged in writing a book on the last phases of the Revolution.
“U John Egerton is a journalist and historian whose books include The Americanization of Dixie and Visions of Utopia . He is currently at work on a history of Nashville, Tennessee.
Peter Stevens, who lives in Quincy, Massachusetts, writes frequently on historical themes. Marian Eide is a graduate student in the Comparative Literature and Critical Theory Program at the University of Pennsylvania. We would like to thank Dr. Stephen Lazoritz for his contributions to the research of this article. Lazoritz, a pediatrician specializing
Keith E. Eiler, a retired lieutenant colonel of the U.S. Army (West Point, 1944), lives in Washington, D.C., where he currently is writing a biography of the late Secretary of War Robert P. Patterson.
Milton Stover Eisenhower, (1899 – 1985) served as president of three major American universities: Kansas State University, the Pennsylvania State University, and the Johns Hopkins University. He was the younger brother of U.S. President Dwight D. Eisenhower.
John D. Eisenhower, the son of President Dwight D. Eisenhower, is a retired United States Army officer and the author of several books on military history. He served as the U.S. Ambassador to Belgium from 1969 to 1971.
Jack El-Hai, who wrote about the Minneapolis-St. Paul census war in the July/August 1990 issue, lives in Minnetonka, Minnesota.
Alexander Eliot is the author of many books, including The Horizon Concise History of Greece (1972) and the tentatively titled World of Myth , which is scheduled to be published in the fall of 1975 by McGraw-Hill.
Joseph J. Ellis, winner of the 2001 Pulitzer Prize in History for Founding Brothers: The Revolutionary Generation (Knopf 2000), is the Ford Foundation Professor of History at Mount Holyoke College whose work focuses on the lives and times of the founders of the United Sta
Jason Emerson, an independent historian writing from Cazenovia, New York, is the author of The Madness of Mary Lincoln (Southern Illinois University Press, 2007), Lincoln the Inventor (SIUP, January 2009), and the recently released The Dark Days of Abraham Lincoln's Widow, As Revealed by Her Own Letters (SIUP, February 2011).
Arye Emert 2002 Grand Prize @ Winning Essay High School (Grade 11) West Windsor @ Plainsboro High School South Princeton Junction, New Jersey Sponsoring Teachers: Leslie Levin and Brian Welch
André Emmerich, a former staff member of Time-Life International, World Magazine, Réalitiés, and the New York Herald Tribune, operates a gallery in New York City specializing in the ancient arts of Mexico and Central America. He is co-author (with Mig
Fred L. Engelman, a former teacher of history, is now with a New York advertising agency. He is at work on a book about the final year of the War of 1812. For further reading: History of the United States of America , by Henry Adams, Vols. 7–9 (Albert and Charles Boni, 1930);
Larry Engelmann is a professor of history at San Jose State University, in San Jose, California.
Paul Engle (1908 – 1991), anoted American poet, editor, teacher, literary critic, novelist, and playwright. He is perhaps best remembered as the long-time director of the Iowa Writers' Workshop and as founder of the International Writing Program (IWP), both at the University of Iowa whose “ An Iowa Christmas ” appe
R. D. Eno, a Vermont free-lance writer, conducted the research for this article under the sponsorship of the Nova Scotia Departments of Tourism and Recreation.
Evarts Erickson is a free-lance writer who lives in Boston and denies that he has ever seen a sea serpent.
Jody Ericson is a freelance writer living in Providence, Rhode Island.
Willard R. Espy is a public-relations consultant. This article is adapted from his book Home to Oysterville , to be published this fall.
J. Worth Estes is a professor of pharmacology at the Boston University School of Medicine.
Kenneth E. Ethridge was a high school teacher and freelance writer based in Royal Oak, Michigan.
Few people are better equipped to write about New Orleans and the bayou country than Oliver Evans. He is a native of the city and the author of a book about it, New Orleans, published by Macmillan in 1959. A poet and essayist, Mr. Evans is at present teaching at San Fernando State College in Northridge, California.
Sir Harold Evans is a British-born journalist and author who served as the editor of The Sunday Times for 14 years. After moving to the United States, Evans taught at Duke University and worked at The Atlantic and US News and World Report. In 1998 Evans completed The American Century, his most famous book; its sequel, They Made America, was published in 2004.
Walter C. Evans (1899-1953) was president of Westinghouse Radio Stations, Inc. He was a pioneer wireless operator who got his first license in 1914, when he was fifteen. He also served as a radio operator during World War I. In the early 1920s, Evans was chief engineer when Westinghouse opened a new station, KYW, in Chicago.
John Mass was born in Vienna and, after coming to this country in 1941, served with the Army Air Force. He is presently an art director with an advertising agency and also an instructor at the Philadelphia Museum School of Art.
Mrs. Lou Ann Everett, a former reporter for the Tulsa World, now lives in Sand Springs, Oklahoma, where she and her husband publish a weekly newspaper, the Times, and a national fox-hunting monthly called The Hunter’s Horn..
Dale Van Every, a former United Press editor and Hollywood scenario writer, has long been interested in the Ohio and Mississippi country in the post-Revolutionary period. He has written about it in six highly regarded novels and in a historical study, Men of the Western Waters . (The plumed hat on page 60 is from a drawi
—Stuart Ewen’s books include All Consuming Images: The Politics of Style in Contemporary Culture and PR! A Social History of Spin .
John G. Ewers, a museum director of the Smithsonian Institution, has been for over thirty years a student of Plains Indian history and ethnology. Among his writing is The Blackfeet: Raiders on the Northwestern Plains , published in 1958 by the University of Oklahoma Press.
Joseph H. Ewing, who lives in Wheaton, Maryland, has worked in the U.S. Civil Service, usually as an Army historian.