Chiara Bariviera,
Pamela O. Long,
and William L. North

Chiara Bariviera studied classical archaeology and worked at La Sapienza University of Rome on research projects in Rome, Pompeii, and Veii. Her studies center on Roman topography and the development of
urban landscapes, with a special interest in public architecture and the reconstruction of monumental complexes. She contributed chapters on the Augustan regions Circus Maximus and Piscina Publica for the Atlas of Ancient Rome, A. Carandini, ed. (2017). With Pamela O. Long she translated the sixteenth-century Latin treatise on the restoration of the Roman aqueduct Acqua Vergine by Agostino Steuco (2015).

Pamela O. Long is a historian of late medieval and early modern European science and technology, and cultural history. Her fellowships include those from American Academy in Rome, the Guggenheim Foundation, the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation, and the Institute for Advanced Study at Princeton. Her books include Openness, Secrecy, Authorship: Technical Arts and the Culture of Knowledge from Antiquity to the Renaissance (2001); Artisan/Practitioners and the Rise of the New Sciences (2011); and Engineering the Eternal City: Infrastructure, Topography, and the Culture of Knowledge in Late Sixteenth Century Rome (2018).

William L. North is Professor of History and Co-Director of Medieval and Renaissance Studies at Carleton College, Northfield, MN. He has published articles on intellectual, religious, and cultural history of medieval Europe from the tenth to the thirteenth centuries and early modern intellectual history, as well as translations of medieval documents from Latin into English. He has served as editor or associate editor of the Haskins Society Journal since 2006. His fellowships include those from the American Academy in Rome, Dumbarton Oaks, and the National Endowment for the Humanities.

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