Barbara A. Gannon, author of Americans Remember Their Civil War, is an associate professor of history at the University of Central Florida. She is also the author of The Won Cause: Black and White Comradeship in the Grand Army of the Republic.
Brandon Garrett, author of End of its Rope: How Killing the Death Penalty Can Revive Criminal Justice, is the Thurgood Marshall Distinguished Professor of Law at the UVA School of Law, where his research focuses on criminal justice, scientific evidence, and constitutional law.
George H. Gilliam holds a law degree and the PhD from the University of Virginia. He is a lecturer in history at the University, where he teaches courses in Virginia history and in the depiction of the South in movies over the last century.
Gabe Goldberg is a freelance technology communicator/educator with more than twenty-five years of experience and has been published in the Washington Post and online. He co-edited three McGraw-Hill books and shares freelance business perspective in multiple writers communities.
David Goldfield, author of The Gifted Generation, is the Robert Lee Bailey Professor of History at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. He is the author of many works on Southern history, including America Aflame. He lives in North Carolina.
David Grann, author of Killers of the Flower Moon, is a staff writer at the New Yorker. He is also the author of The Devil and Sherlock Holmes and The Lost City of Z. His work has garnered several honors, including a George Polk Award.
As a selection for the 2018 Festival’s Pop-Up Book Club, this author’s book has a discussion guide available HERE.
John Grisham is the author of thirty-one novels, one work of nonfiction, a collection of stories, and six novels for young readers. He is a longtime member of the Board of Directors for the Innocence Project.
Tom Gutherz is the senior rabbi at Congregation Beth Israel. He was ordained at the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion in 1993, and served as rabbi in Lynchburg, Va. before coming to Charlottesville in 2005.