Academic librarian at Harvard University, doctoral student in Library and Information Science at Simmons SLIS.
…ino Literature in the United States. Ed. Carlota Caulfield, Ed. Darién Davis. London: Boydell & Brewer, 2007. 140-157.
“Is there a Brazilian-American Cinema? Aesthetics and Identity in A Fronteira and Nailed.” The Other Latinos: Central and South Americans in the United States. Ed. José Antonio Mazzotti, Ed. José Luis Falconi. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2007. 257-284. DRCLAS Series.
“Uma In(ter)venção da Memória: A Universalização do Particular na Poesia Histórica de Cora Coralina.” Cora Coralina: Celebração da Volta. Ed. Goiândira Ortiz Camargo, Ed. Darcy Denófrio. Goiânia: Cânone, December 2006. 15-35.
“Between Heaven and Hell: Perceptions of Brazi…
Luciano Tosta is Associate Professor of Brazilian Literature and Culture at the University of Kansas. Before joining the faculty at KU, he taught at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. During his graduate studies at Brown University, Dr. Tosta taught at Harvard University, Boston University, and Rhode Island College. He received Harvard University’s Certificate of Distinction and Excellence in Teaching, and featured on the University of Illinois’s List of Teachers Ranked as Excellent. In Brazil he taught at the Federal and State Universities of Bahia.
…Romance Languages and Literatures, Harvard University…
My work centers on literary representations of the French Atlantic in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. I hold a Ph.D. in Romance Languages and Literatures from Harvard University.
Graduate Student in Historical Musicology at Harvard University. Interests in music & American politics; jazz; blues; music & literature. Currently researching music and the American eugenics movement of the early 20th century.
Comparative literature; cultural studies, semiotics, pragmaticism. Research fellow,
Harry Ransom Center, University of Texas; previously fellow, W.E.B. Du Bois Institute,’
Harvard University; retired professor, U of Connecticut; Bowling Green State University, Washington State University.
Sravanthi Kollu is a cultural historian with research interests in South Asian Studies, comparative literature and cultural studies. She earned a Ph.D. from the University of Minnesota in 2019 and is currently a College Fellow at the Department of South Asian Studies, Harvard University.
An Art Historian by training, I focus on the arts and architecture of Africa and its various diasporas. I also love mapping and digital things, helping to create Worldmap at Harvard University, an open source GIS site that allows people to create their own maps.
…PhD, History, Harvard University, 2016
AM, History, Harvard University, 2011
BA, History and Philosophy, Fordham University, 2009…
I am a historian of Imperial Russia and the world, interested in the history of knowledge very broadly defined. My first book, Spies and Scholars: Chinese Secrets and Imperial Russia’s Quest for World Power, deals with the construction of a Russian intelligence network in Qing Dynasty China between 1650 and 1850. It was published with Harvard University Press in April 2020.
I am Assistant Professor of Near Eastern Languages and Civilizations at Harvard University, specializing in the Hebrew Bible and the history and culture of ancient Israel. I am particularly interested in the ritual texts of the Hebrew Bible and the history of the Israelite cult. In my research, I combine detailed philological analysis and the methods of historical criticism with the use of anthropological and social theories to illuminate the biblical text, including ritual theory, memory studies, postcolonial theory, and discourse analysis.
I’m an Assistant Professor of English at the University of Maryland, College Park. I wrote Cool Characters: Irony and American Fiction (Harvard University Press, 2016) and co-edited The Legacy of David Foster Wallace with Samuel Cohen (University of Iowa Press, 2012). I also write the novel Pop Apocalypse (Ecco, 2009). I am currently working on a book project tentatively called “Rise of the Graphic Novel.”