i. Stanley G. Payne: In appreciation of Walter Utt ii. Eric Anderson: Walter C. Utt, my colleague 1. D. J. B. Trim (Introduction): The Huguenots and the experience of exile (sixteenth to twentieth centuries): History, memory and transnationalism 2. H. H. Leonard: The Huguenots and the St Bartholomew's massacre 3. Gregory Dodds: `Sham of liberty of conscience': Huguenots and the problem of religious toleration in Restoration England 4. Lisa Diller: How dangerous, the Protestant stranger? Huguenots and the formation of British identity, c.1685-1715 5. Robin Gwynn: Strains of worship: The Huguenots and Nonconformity: 6. D. J. B. Trim: The Huguenots and the European wars of religion, c.1560-1697: soldiering in national and transnational context 7. David Onnekink: Models of an imagined community: Huguenot discourse on identity and foreign policy 8. Andrew C. Thompson: The Huguenots in British and Hanoverian external relations in the early eighteenth century 9. Vivienne Larminie: Exile, integration and European perspectives: Huguenots in the Pays de Vaud, Switzerland 10. Randolph Vigne: Testaments of faith: Wills of Huguenot refugees in England as a window on their past 11. Paul McGraw: The memory of the Huguenots in North America: Protestant history and polemic
D. J. B. Trim, PhD, FRHistS, is Director of the Archives of the Seventh-day Adventist Church, in Silver Spring, Maryland, USA. Recent publications include, as co-editor, European Warfare 1350-1750 (Cambridge University Press, 2010) and Humanitarian Intervention-A History (Cambridge University Press, 2011).
"In the end, the contributors, while addressing largely traditional themes, have advanced new and valuable perspectives. The emerging portrait of this substantial and well-known early modern refugee community is in some ways familiar, in others unanticipated. The findings are invariably nuanced and discerning." Raymond A. Mentzer, University of Iowa. In: Renaissance Quarterly, Vol. 65, No. 2 (Summer 2012), pp. 603-604. `'This collection presents the reader with a variety of ways trough which the Huguenot exile experience can be understood and it should provide scholars in a number of related fields some interesting approaches and ideas with which to engage''. Jameson Tucker, University of Warwick. In: Sixteenth Century Journal, Vol. 44, No. 1, 2013, p. 185.