With great respect to my colleague, although what you require wouldn't meet the open-source software definition, it is understood that things are somewhat different in fields of creative endeavour. In particular, it's understood that creative works shouldn't purport to put one creator's words in another creator's mouth. Such a restriction would make a work of code unfree, but it's not so widely accepted that it's an inappropriate constraint for creative works such as books.
Hence, you might wish to consider using the GNU Free Documentation Licence. As Wikipedia says:
All previous authors of the work must be attributed.
All changes to the work must be logged.
All derivative works must be licensed under the same license.
The full text of the license, unmodified invariant sections as defined by the author if any, and any other added warranty disclaimers ... and copyright notices from previous versions must be maintained.
By using this licence and declaring the title page to be an invariant section, I think most of what you want is achievable. Those releasing modified editions will have to create new title pages (s4a), but your old title page will have to be reproduced verbatim, indefinitely, inside the work (s4l). The principal lacuna is the requirement to be reachable by email; a licence that mandates a particular technical solution is unlikely to garner support.
I accept that the GNU licences are big and complex, but I encourage you to think of them as well-understood black boxes; people generally know their rights and obligations with respect to GNU-licensed content, so the textual complexity doesn't usually cause a problem.