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  • Contributing Authors

william h. adams is a PhD student in the Department of American Studies at the University of Kansas. A native of Chicago, he has an MA in history from Chicago State University, where he also worked in Archives and Special Collections. He previously served as vice president of the Association for the Study of African American Life and History, Chicago Branch. He specializes in modern U.S. history, immigration, African Americans’ experience, and urban history.

sabrina alimahomed-wilson is an assistant professor at California State University, Long Beach, in the Department of Sociology. She can be reached at sabrina.alimahomed@csulb.edu.

carly hayden foster is an associate professor of political science at Luther College. She earned a PhD in political science and a graduate certificate in women’s studies at the University of Kansas (2005). Her research interests include gender, race, and class as they relate to law, public policy, and U.S. politics.

luz maría gordillo is an associate professor and program leader in the Department of Critical Culture, Gender, and Race Studies at Washington State University, Vancouver. She’s the author of Mexican Women and the Other Side of Immigration: Engendering Transnational Ties (2010), and more recently collaborated with Linda Hedenreich in publishing Three Decades of Engendering History: Selected Works of Antonia I. Castañeda (2014). She also co-directed and co-produced the film Antonia: A Chicana Story. Gordillo is currently examining the historical roots of attitudes toward women’s place and relationship toward science and scientific thought and research—in the home, workplace, media, and academic institutions—with an emphasis on women of color. Her next monograph dismantles gender ideologies constructed within scientific- and technologic-oriented fields, which have decreased opportunities for women of color and other women to engage in the production of science and technology. [End Page 103]

dorothy hines-datiri is an assistant professor of cultural diversity, equity, and inclusion at the University of Kansas. Her research examines the intersection of race, gender, and space in structuring disproportionality in school discipline practices and policies for girls of color. Additionally, her work explores dropout-recovery narratives of black students in urban schools and the role of classroom discipline in shaping early school withdrawal.

sarah l. trembanis is an associate professor of history in the Associate in Arts Program at the University of Delaware. She is the author of The Set-Up Men: Race, Culture, and Resistance in Black Baseball (2014). Trembanis received her PhD from the College of William and Mary in Virginia and her bachelor’s degree in history from Duke University. Her general research interests revolve around the intersections of race, gender, and identity in twentieth-century American culture. Currently, she is working on a manuscript about the portrayal of adolescent and teenage girls on 1950s television sitcoms. She lives in Newark, Delaware. [End Page 104]

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Additional Information

ISSN
2326-0947
Print ISSN
2326-0939
Pages
pp. 103-104
Launched on MUSE
2017-05-04
Open Access
No
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