Professor of History
email@example.com | 717-361-1249
David Brown is the author of several books on U.S. thought and culture including The Last American Aristocrat (Scribner, 2020), Paradise Lost: A Life of F. Scott Fitzgerald (Harvard, 2017), and Richard Hofstadter: An Intellectual Biography (Chicago, 2006); the latter was nominated for a Pulitzer Prize. His work has been reviewed in a number of outlets including the New York Times , New York Review of Books , The New Yorker , the Times Literary Supplement , the Wall Street Journal , The Irish Times , and the Australian Times .
Professor of History and Anabaptist Studies
Senior Scholar, Young Center
(717) 361-1459 | firstname.lastname@example.org | website
The author or coauthor of fourteen books on Amish, Mennonite, and Pennsylvania German history and contemporary life, Steve Nolt is widely recognized for his scholarship on Anabaptist groups across North America. He holds a Ph.D. in history from the University of Notre Dame. He also serves as series editor for Young Center Books in Anabaptist and Pietist Studies published by the Johns Hopkins University Press.
R. Craig Nation
Professor of History and International Studies
email@example.com | 717-361-0760
Craig Nation is a member of the Academic Council for the Center for East European and Balkan Studies at the University of Bologna, Italy. He is Emeritus Professor and Distinguished Fellow with the U.S. Army War College. Professor Nation specializes in European and Eurasian history and contemporary affairs with an emphasis on international relations and security studies. He holds a B.A. from Villanova University and Ph.D. from Duke University. Major publications include War on War (Duke, 1989 and Chicago 2009), Black Earth, Red Star (Cornell 1992), and War in the Balkans/A History of War in the Balkans (Washington, 2003 and Harper, 2019).
(717) 361-1381 | firstname.lastname@example.org | Office: Wenger 105
Beatrix Kalman started working at Elizabethtown College in October 2018 as the administrative assistant for the History, Modern Languages, and Religious Studies departments. She is a graduate of Drew University and also studied at Debrecen University in Hungary. Beatrix translated a series of Hungarian WWII political cartoons for the Drew University Center of Holocaust and Genocide Study which are now a part of their Imre Farkass Collection.