Julius S. Scott, The Common Wind: Afro-American Currents in the Age of the Haitian Revolution (New York: Verso Books, 2018), 272 pp. $34.95.
Carl Middleton, Rebecca Elmhirst, and Supang Chantavanich, eds., Living with Floods in a Mobile Southeast Asia: A Political Ecology of Vulnerability, Migration and Environmental Change (New York: Routledge, 2018), 202 pp. $160.00 (hardback).
Cajetan Iheka and Jack Taylor, eds., African Migration Narratives: Politics, Race, and Space (Rochester, NY: University of Rochester Press/Woodbridge: Boydell & Brewer, 2018), 310 pp., ten black and white illustrations. $125.00.
Jie Zhang, Cultural Politics of Railways (Beijing: China Social Science Press, 2018, in Chinese), 310 pp., eight illustrations. ¥88.00.
Markku Hokkanen, Medicine, Mobility and the Empire: Nyasaland Networks, 1859–1960 (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2017), 288 pp. £80.
Natasha Pairaudeau, Mobile Citizens: French Indians in Indochina, 1858–1954 (Copenhagen: NIAS Press, 2016), 370 pp., three maps, eighteen illustrations, two tables. £25.
Shavagne Scott is a doctoral candidate in Atlantic World history at New York University. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Walter Goettlich is a PhD candidate in sociology at the University of Kansas who studies race, culture, and mobilities. Email: email@example.com
Sheila Petty is professor of media studies at the University of Regina. She is author of Contact Zones: Memory, Origin and Discourses in Black Diasporic Cinema (2008, Wayne State University Press) and coeditor of Directory of World Cinema: Africa (2015, Intellect Books). Her current research focuses on Amazigh and North African cinemas, and issues of citizenship and immigration in French cinemas. Email: Sheila.Petty@uregina.ca
Wang Yanjun is an Associate Professor in the School of Foreign Languages, Yanshan University, China. He is currently carrying out research on British and American literature. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Chimwemwe Phiri is a doctoral candidate in medical anthropology and visual history at Durham University. Her PhD draws on archival material related to two former British colonial medical officers and held in four UK-based archives. Chimwemwe employs a variety of methods in her research, including archival research, visual analysis, and curatorial practice.
Larissa Kopytoff is an Instructor in History at the University of South Florida. Her research interests include empire, migration, and law in French West Africa; her current work explores the legal and political history of citizenship in colonial Senegal. Email: email@example.com