Peter A. Adcock, a Visiting Professor of Chemistry at Ross-Hulman Institute of Technology, taugh
chemistry at Campbellsville University from 2004 to 2011. His interests lie in chemical and electrochemical processes and in teaching chemistry. From 2001 till 2004, he did post-doctoral research in a fuel cells group at Los Alamos National Lab in New Mexico. He has also undertaken research at Northeastern University, the Australian National University, and Murdoch University. Adcock earned his Ph.D. at the University of Western Sydney, Australia.

Bart Barber is pastor of First Baptist Church, Farmersville, Texas and vice president of the Southern Baptist Convention. A graduate of Baylor University, he earned a Ph.D. in church history from Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary.

Sara E. Bonaccorsi is Associate Chemist at ConAgra Foods in Omaha, NE. She is a 2006 graduate of Campbellsville University.

Roscoe C. Bowen is Associate Professor of Exercise Science at Campbellsville University. He received a Ph.D. from Drexel University.

John R. Burch, Jr. is Dean of Library Services and Professor and has been a member of the faculty of Campbellsville University since 2000. The author of many articles, reviews, and several books, he holds a Ph.D. in history from the University of Kentucky. His expertise is in Native American tribes from the colonial through the Early Republic periods.

Mary Jane Chaffee is Professor of English for Campbellsville University. Her interests include Shakespeare, Drama, Teaching College Writing, and Seventeenth- and Eighteenth-Century British Literature. She holds graduate degrees from the Shakespeare Institute, Stratford-upon-Avon, United Kingdom and the University of Iowa.

Robert L. Doty is Professor of English Emeritus, having come to Campbellsville in 1973, and has taught in London, England, for the Private College Consortium for International Studies. He continues to be active in the life of Campbellsville University and is a member of the Editorial Board of The Campbellsville Review.

Joe Early, Jr. is Assistant Professor of Theology for Campbellsville University where he teaches church history, philosophy, and theology. He is the author of many academic journal articles and nine books with his tenth, An Introduction to Christian History, due for release in March 2015. He holds a Ph.D. from Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary.

Sarah Gilbert, a graduate student at Campbellsville University, is a private music instructor in Hodgenville and Elizabethtown, Kentucky. She is pursuing a Master of Arts in Music with a vocal emphasis. Besides music, Sarah enjoys studying Hispanic culture and working to master Spanish.

Nathan Gower is Assistant Professor of English for Campbellsville University. A writer of fiction, poetry, screenwriting, and critical essays, his work has recently been published or exhibited in the Valparaiso Fiction Review, The Baltimore Review, the Birmingham Arts Journal, Louisville Magazine, 94 Creations, Paradigm, Expositions: Interdisciplinary Studies in the Humanities, The London Screenwriter's Festival, and elsewhere. He is currently working on an interdisciplinary humanities Ph.D. in Aesthetics and Creativity at the University of Louisville. In addition to creative work, his research interests include creative writing pedagogy, contemporary American literature, and intersections of creativity and mental illness. He received an M.F.A in writing from Spalding University. He is a member of the Editorial Board of The Campbellsville Review.

David Harrity is Assistant Professor of English at Campbellsville University’s Louisville Center. He is author of the meditative, community-building writing guide “Making Manifest: On Faith, Creativity, and the Kingdom at Hand.” As the director of ANTLER (, he travels the country conducting workshops and lectures on the intersection of faith and imagination. He completed an M.F.A at Spalding University.

Regan L. Lookadoo is Professor of Psychology at Georgetown College, Georgetown, Kentucky. Her research interests include women’s issues at small, liberal arts colleges, advising practices at small, liberal arts colleges, teaching practices, and human trafficking. She has published in the areas of aging, imagery, mental retardation, language comprehension, and memory. She holds a Ph.D. from the University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, and is a 1997 graduate of Campbellsville University.

Jean Oostens has enjoyed a distinguished career as educator and researcher in his native Belgium, in France, and in the United States, with positions in Saclay (France), University of California at Los Angeles and Berkeley, Illinois Institute of Technology in Chicago, University of Cincinnati, Lindsey-Wilson College, and Campbellsville University. He holds a Ph.D. in physics from the University of Paris-Sud. Now retired, Oostens continues to be active in research at the Los Alamos Research Laboratory and is Secretary of the Science Teachers Alliance, South-Central Kentucky.

Glen Edward Taul is Archivist for Campbellsville University. He is the author of many articles related to Kentucky and Appalachian history. Taul holds a Ph.D. in American history from the University of Kentucky. He is Editor of The Campbellsville Review.

Susan A. Wright is Associate Professor of English for Campbellsville University. Her areas of interest include fiction, poetry, rhetoric, and composition studies. Former publications include the Scrolls of Magick: The Land of Faerie, which took 2nd place in The Great Southern American Novel Contest; “Reader Agency in the (Re)reading and (Re)writing of Japanese Graphic Novels,” presented at the Queen City Comics Conference; “Dungeons, Dragons, and Discretion: A Gateway to Gaming, Technology, and Literacy” in Gaming Lives in the 21st Century; “Invader” in Low Implosions: Writings on the Body; “To Write, With Love” at The Watson Conference; “The Self-Righteous and The Sinner-Saint” at the M/MLA Conference; “Our Lady of Love and War” in Treasured Poems of America; “Rose of Sharon” in Crossroads; “My Pegasus” in Creative Kids; and “RSVP Continues to Analyze Local Sites for Handicapped Accessibility,” in Elizabethtown’s The News-Enterprise. She received a doctorate in Rhetoric and Composition from the University of Louisville.