Book Reviews

in Transfers
Restricted access

Contributor Notes

Michael K. Bess is a research professor at the Centro de Investigación y Docencia Económicas in Mexico and author of Routes of Compromise: Building Roads and Shaping the Nation in Mexico (University of Nebraska Press, forthcoming 2017). E-mail: michael.bess@cide.edu

David Lipset is a professor of anthropology at the University of Minnesota. He is the author of Yabar: The Alienations of Murik Men in a Papua New Guinea Modernity (Springer, 2017), among other volumes. E-mail: lipse001@umn.edu

Kudzai Matereke is an independent researcher based in Australia. He holds a PhD in political philosophy from the University of New South Wales. E-mail: kudzaimatereke@yahoo.co.uk

Stève Bernardin completed his PhD in 2014 at the Université Paris

1 Panthéon-Sorbonne. He now works as a postdoctoral fellow at the Laboratoire Techniques Territoires et Sociétés (UMR 8134). E-mail: steve.bernardin@enpc.fr

Katharine Bartsch is a senior lecturer at the School of Architecture and Built Environment, University of Adelaide, Australia. Her current research examines the hybrid architecture of Nawabi Lucknow and knowledge transfer between England and India. Her research focuses on architecture and human mobility E-mail: katharine.bartsch@adelaide.edu.au

Harry Oosterhuis teaches history at Maastricht University. E-mail: harry.oosterhuis@maastrichtuniversity.nl

Samuel Müller is a PhD candidate in the Research Training Group “Automatisms: Cultural Techniques of Complexity Reduction” at the University of Paderborn, Germany, and is interested in the aesthetics and political economy of intermodal mobility. E-mail: samuel.mueller@upb.de

Frank Schipper is an assistant professor in the history of technology at the School of Innovation Sciences, Eindhoven University of Technology. E-mail: f.schipper@tue.nl

Benjamin D’Harlingue is adjunct associate professor in communication at Saint Mary’s College of California. He is developing cosmological cultural studies. E-mail: bad6@stmarys-ca.edu

Katherine Roeder is an art historian specializing in early twentieth century

American visual culture with an emphasis on comic art, commercial illustration, and graphic narratives. Her first book is Wide Awake in Slumberland: Fantasy, Mass Culture, and Modernism in the Art of Winsor McCay (University Press of Mississippi, 2014). E-mail: kroeder@gmu.edu

Transfers

Interdisciplinary Journal of Mobility Studies

Metrics

All Time Past Year Past 30 Days
Abstract Views 7 7 6
Full Text Views 26 26 0
PDF Downloads 0 0 0