Several of our faculty members have edited articles or journals, and one currently serves as the lead editor for a journal. We invite you to explore our faculty's editorial contributions.
Fredric L. Quivik
IA is the principal forum for the publication of current research in industrial archeology. Each issue of this peer reviewed journal contains scholarly articles, essays and book reviews. IA and its companion, the SIA Newsletter, are mailed to all current SIA members. New members are sent the latest IA immediately after joining.
Barry D. Solomon
Barry D. Solomon, associate editor
With more than 1,200 entries, the Encyclopedia of Geography reflects how the growth of geography has propelled a demand for intermediaries between the abstract language of academia and the ordinary language of everyday life. The six volumes of this encyclopedia encapsulate a diverse array of topics to offer a comprehensive and useful summary of the state of the discipline in the early 21st century.
Steven A. Walton
Fluid Technologies from Antiquity to the Renaissance
Steven A. Walton and Norris Lacy, editors
Wind & Water in the Middle Ages offers numerous reflections on the role of windmills, watermills, water control, and irrigation systems and their users in the Middle Ages. These collected essays examine the continuity of mill technology from the ancient world to the Middle Ages and its transfer between Arabic and European cultures; the legal position of mills and millers; literary and artistic representations of these technologies; their urban, rural, and monastic contexts; and early modern adaptations of the medieval technologies of wind and water.
Science, Research, and Instruments Between Knowledge and the World
Steven A. Walton, editor
This collection investigates 500 years of the relationship between warfare, research, and instruments—both physical and intellectual—to understand this interaction.
Studies in Medieval Metals
Robert Bork, Steven A. Walton, Carol Neuman de Vegvar, and Scott Montgomery, editors
De Re Metallica brings together a wide variety of perspectives on metal use in the Middle Ages, a topic that has received less systematic scholarly attention than it deserves, given its central importance for medieval culture.