My research and teaching focuses on Latin American History, with a particular emphasis on peasant and revolutionary histories. My dissertation examines the political activities of peasant unions and their interactions with the Bolivian state in the aftermath of the 1952 Revolution. I argue that by analyzing the Bolivian Revolution from the countryside, we can more clearly see the limits of state power.
B.A., summa cum laude, Syracuse University, 2011
- Latin American & Caribbean History, 20th Century
- “A Tale of Dual Citizenships: Class, Ethnicity, and the MNR Project, 1952-1974”
Working Dissertation Title
- “‘To make rivers of blood flow’: Agrarian Reform, Rural Warfare, and State Expansion in Post-Revolutionary Bolivia, 1952-1974”
Courses Taught as Instructor
- History 242 – Modern Latin America, 1898-Present. Fall 2017.