Essential assistance with the presentation of the Salt Lake Convention 1895 records (in alphabetical order):
Samuel Corry is a junior at Utah Valley University, majoring in History-with an emphasis on Ancient Greek and Roman Studies-and minoring in Constitutional Studies. His interests in life include studying history, following politics, and learning and reading as much as he can. From 2013-15 Samuel served a mission for The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints in Northern California. Samuel's hobbies include helping to run the Provo Great Books Club, which he co-founded with Professor Carl Scott at UVU, which focuses on reading the "Great Books" of western literature including but not limited to works by Plutarch, Livy, Dante, Virgil, Aristotle, Plato, Cicero and others. He also enjoys hiking and exploring Southern Utah where he grew up. Along with his degree in History, Samuel is studying the Russian Language, Judicial History, and particularly enjoys reading the history of the British Empire during the reign of Queen Victoria. He is currently studying to take the LSAT in hopes of attending law school.
Danielle K Maddox is a sophomore at UVU, studying English with a minor in Chemistry. Before attending UVU, she trained, licensed, and worked as a cosmetologist. Returning to academic education has fulfilled her constant need to be challenged. She also makes a regular effort to involve herself in her role as a citizen and understanding the laws that govern the country. She is preparing to study law after her undergraduate degree and has a particular interest in patent law. Danielle’s education at UVU and subsequent involvement with The Center for Constitutional Studies has given her the opportunity to share her passion for government and law.
Carl Eric Scott is the assistant director for Utah Valley University’s Center for Constitutional Studies, where he also teaches classes for the history and politics department. Scott has taught Great Books liberal arts, political theory, and American politics at St. John’s College, Hampden-Sydney College, Skidmore College, Washington and Lee University, and Christopher Newport University. He has written on politics, constitutionalism, philosophy, film, and rock music for the National Review Online blog “Postmodern Conservative.” He is the co-editor of Totalitarianism on Screen: The Art and Politics of ‘The Lives of Others,’ published by The University of Kentucky Press, and the author of “The Five Conceptions of American Liberty,” an essay published by the journal National Affairs. His dissertation, completed as part of his doctoral degree in Political Science (Fordham University), compared Tocqueville’s and Plato’s accounts of democratic character.
Essential assistance with the presentation of the 1787 records (in alphabetical order):