Anthony Arend is a professor of government and foreign service and senior adviser to the dean of the Walsh School of Foreign Service. In 2017, he received the John Carroll Award from the Georgetown University Alumni Association. His research and teaching focus on international law, national security law, international legal theory, and human rights. He has published seven books, including Legal Rules and International Society, International Law and the Use of Force, and Human Dignity and the Future of Global Institutions.
Emily Francomano is a professor in the Department of Spanish and Portuguese, senior scholar for the digital humanities in the Center for New Designs in Learning and Scholarship, and core faculty member of the Comparative Literature and Medieval Studies Programs. Her scholarly interests focus on the intersections of medieval and early modern literature, translation, gender studies, manuscript culture, and book history. Her works include The Prison of Love: Romance, Translation, and the Book in the Sixteenth Century; The Triumph of Ladies / Triunfo de las donas; and Wisdom and Her Lovers in Medieval and Early Modern Hispanic Literature.
Anne O’Neil Henry is an associate professor of French and Francophone studies. Her research and teaching focus on the popular literature and culture of nineteenth-century France. In addition to articles on commercial literature, the Parisian universal expositions, and Victor Hugo, she is the author of Mastering the Marketplace: Popular Literature in Nineteenth-Century France, a book that examines how authors navigated the new literary marketplace, and coeditor of French Cultural Studies for the Twenty-First Century.
Terrence L. Johnson is associate professor of religion and politics in the Department of Government, affiliate faculty member of the Department of African American Studies, and a senior faculty fellow at the Berkley Center for Religion, Peace, and World Affairs. His research interests include African American political thought and American religions and ethics. He is the author of We Testify with Our Lives: How Religion Transformed Radical Thought from Black Power to Black Lives Matter ; coauthor of Blacks and Jews: An Introduction to a Dialogue; and author of Tragic Soul-Life: W. E. B. Du Bois and the Moral Crisis Facing American Democracy.
Terry Pinkard is a University Professor in the Department of Philosophy. His research and teaching focus on exploring the German tradition in philosophy from Kant to the present, social and political philosophy, and continental philosophy. He has contributed to The Oxford Handbook of the History of Ethics, The Cambridge Companion to Hegel and Nineteenth-Century Philosophy, and The Routledge Encyclopedia of Twentieth-Century Philosophy. His most recent books are Does History Make Sense?; Hegel’s Naturalism: Mind, Nature, and the Final Ends of Life; and German Philosophy 1760–1860: The Legacy of Idealism.
Adam Rothman is a professor in the Department of History. His research and teaching focus on the history of slavery and emancipation in the nineteenth-century United States. He has written numerous reviews, articles, and essays as well as two books on American slavery, Slave Country: American Expansion and the Origins of the Deep South; and Beyond Freedom’s Reach: A Kidnapping in the Twilight of Slavery. He is a recipient of Georgetown University's Distinguished Achievement in Research Award.