Michael MacCambridge is one of the nation's foremost authorities on football. His book America's Game: The Epic Story of How Pro Football Captured a Nation was named one of the most distinguished works of nonfiction by the Washington Post and won the Nelson Ross Award from the Professional Football Researchers Association.
Fiona MacCarthy is the author of William Morris: A Life for Our Time, winner of the Wolfson History Prize and the Writers' Guild Nonfiction Award; and the well-received Byron: Life and Legend. MacCarthy is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature and a Senior Fellow at the Royal College of Art.
Historian Diarmaid MacCulloch is the author of several books, including Thomas Cranmer, winner of the Whitbread Prize, the James Tait Black Prize, and the Duff Cooper Prize. He is currently a professor of the history of the church at Oxford University.
Doug Macdougall is emeritus professor of earth sciences at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography at the University of California, San Diego. He is the author of several books, including Why Geology Matters: Decoding the Past, Anticipating the Future.
Poet and spoken-word performer Carrington MacDuffie has published her work in journals across the country, in the collection On the Dreaming Earth, as well as in the audiobook Many Things Invisible. She served for several years as poetry editor of the literary journal Square Lake, where she enjoyed discovering and publishing unknown writers alongside literary notables.
Frank MacEowen is an author, shamanic teacher, and retreat facilitator of Irish and Scottish ancestry. A lifetime explorer of nature, dreams, and consciousness, he is a follower and practitioner of the ancient and re-emerging primal Irish spiritual traditions. He divides his time between Ireland, Georgia, and California.
Robert Macfarlane is the author of bestselling, prizewinning books about nature, place, and people, including Mountains of the Mind, The Old Ways, Landmarks, and (with Jackie Morris) The Lost Words. In 2017 he was awarded the E. M. Forster Prize for Literature by the American Academy of Arts and Letters.
Jo Macgregor is the author of the dark, gripping mysteries The First Time I Died and Dark Whispers. She started her professional life as a high school English teacher and also writes young adult fiction under the name Joanne Macgregor.