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David S. Dalton is Assistant Professor of Spanish at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. He is the author of Mestizo Modernity: Race, Technology, and the Body in Postrevolutionary Mexico (2018) and co-editor of The Transatlantic Undead: Zombies in Hispanic and Luso-Brazilian Literatures and Cultures, a special issue in Alambique: Revista de Cinecia Ficción y Fantasía.

Quinn P. Dauer earned his B.A. in History and Spanish at Minnesota State University, Mankato in 2005 and Ph.D. in Atlantic and Latin American History at Florida International University (Miami, FL) in 2012. He currently serves the School of Social Science at Indiana University Southeast as an Assistant Professor of History and International Studies. His research broadly examines how states and societies have responded to natural disasters in Argentina and Chile and is working on a study of the 1939 Chillán earthquake and its legacies in twentieth-century Chilean history.

Laura Shelton is an Associate Professor of History at Franklin and Marshall College. Her current research focuses on the history of childbirth, obstetrics, and midwifery in provincial regions of Mexico during the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. Her previous work, For Tranquility and Order: Family and Community on Mexico's Northern Frontier, 1800–1850, examines how nineteenth-century families in northwestern Mexico used their local courtrooms to present their personal and financial affairs before the state, and in the process, did their part to build a new republican order.



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