George Reid Andrews is Distinguished Professor of History at the University of Pittsburgh. He is the author of Afro-Latin America, 1800–2000 and Afro-Latin America: Black Lives, 1600–2000, among other works.
Interview with Sarah Hines, author of “The Power and Ethics of Vernacular Modernism: The Misicuni Dam Project in Cochabamba, Bolivia, 1944–2017”
Sarah Hines is an assistant professor of history at the University of Oklahoma. You can read her new article, “The Power and Ethics of Vernacular Modernism: The Misicuni Dam Project in Cochabamba, Bolivia, 1944–2017,” in HAHR 98.2.
John French is a professor of history and African and African American studies at Duke University. He has published on to class, race, and politics in Brazil, Latin America, and beyond through 42 refereed articles and 3 books: The Brazilian Workers’ ABC (1992), Drowning in Laws (2004), and the coedited volume The Gendered Worlds of Latin American Women Workers (1997). This interview is part of a broader collection of interviews with previous editors of HAHR in celebration of the journal’s …
Thematic Collection: The Environment and Modernity in Nineteenth- and Twentieth-Century Latin America
Curated by Christopher Valesey Thematic Collections are assortments of 3-5 past and recently released articles in HAHR about key issues, events, individuals, or historiographical trends. These collections can be used as gateways into a specific historical subject, demonstrations of methodology, or sources for classroom discussion. With concerns about climate change, waste, and conservation mounting in the twenty-first century, historical research on the environment is flourishing. Using a range of methods, this growing literature highlights the multitude of ways that …
Interview with Corinna Zeltsman, author of “Defining Responsibility: Printers, Politics, and the Law in Early Republican Mexico City”
Corinna Zeltsman is an Assistant Professor of History at Georgia Southern University. You can read her article, “Defining Responsibility: Printers, Politics, and Law in Early Republican Mexico City,” in HAHR 98.2.
Interview with Jaymie Patricia Heilman, author of “Peruvian Cocaine Triangles: Arrests and Assertions of Innocence in Ayacucho’s Drug Trade, 1976-1981”
Jaymie Patricia Heilman is an Associate Professor of History at the University of Alberta. Her work focuses on indigenous political activism and radical politics in twentieth-century Peru. You can read her new article, “Peruvian Cocaine Triangles: Arrests and Assertions of Innocence in Ayacucho’s Drug Trade, 1976–1981,” in HAHR 98.2.