Art Taylor is the author of The Boy Detective & the Summer of ’74 and Other Stories and On the Road with Del & Louise: A Novel in Stories. His fiction has won the Edgar Award, four Agatha Awards, an Anthony Award, three Macavity Awards, and three Derringer Awards.
Keeanga-Yamahtta Taylor, author of Race for Profit: How Banks and the Real Estate Industry Undermined Black Homeownership, is assistant professor of African American studies at Princeton University and the author of From #BlackLivesMatter to Black Liberation and How We Get Free: Black Feminism and the Combahee River Collective.
Jordan Taylor has been working with Upper School students at St. Anne’s-Belfield School in the Humanities department and in a variety of other roles since 2007. In his tenure, he co-founded the American Studies program, has served as a class dean, UPenn fellowship mentor, newspaper advisor, student government advisor, and more.
Alan Taylor is the Thomas Jefferson Foundation Professor of History at the University of Virginia. He is the author of nine books, has twice won the Pulitzer Prize in history, most recently for The Internal Enemy, which was also a finalist for the National Book Award.
Liza Nash Taylor is native Virginian whose debut historical novel will be published in August. She lives in Keswick with her husband and dogs, in an old farmhouse which serves as a setting for her novels.
Brian Teare is the author of six critically acclaimed books, most recently Doomstead Days, longlisted for the 2019 National Book Award, and The Empty Form Goes All the Way to Heaven. His book Companion Grasses was a finalist for the Kingsley Tufts Award.
Emily Thiede grew up climbing trees one-handed with a book in the other, dreaming of becoming a dragonrider. After having early manuscripts chosen for PitchWars and the Author Mentor Match program, she is now represented by Chelsea Eberly of the Greenhouse Literary Agency.
Charles D. Thompson, Jr. is the author of Going Over Home: A Search for Rural Justice in an Unsettled Land and six other books and director of six documentary films. He is the professor of the Practice of Cultural Anthropology and Documentary Studies at Duke University, and a champion of a number of community causes that center on food, farming, and justice.
Daniel Thorp, author of Facing Freedom: An African American Community in Virginia From Reconstruction to Jim Crow, is an associate professor of history at Virginia Tech and associate dean for undergraduate academic affairs in the College of Liberal Arts and Human Sciences. He is the author of three books and two dozen articles on a range of topics in American history.