An interdisciplinary journal about regions, places, and cultures of the US South and their global connections
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  • Editors

    Editorial Staff

    Allen Tullos
    Senior Editor
    Department of History and Emory Center for Digital Scholarship
    Emory University

    Jesse P. Karlsberg
    Managing Editor
    Robert W. Woodruff Library
    Emory University

    Sarah Melton
    Digital Publishing Strategist
    Robert W. Woodruff Library
    Emory University

    Meredith Doster
    Assistant Managing Editor
    Robert W. Woodruff Library
    Emory University

    Jordan Johnson
    Assistant Managing Editor, Series Editor, Public Health and/in the US and Global South
    Robert W. Woodruff Library
    Emory University 

    Eric Solomon
    Review Editor, Editorial Associate
    Robert W. Woodruff Library
    Emory University

    Christopher Lirette
    Creative Technology Director, Editorial Associate
    Robert W. Woodruff Library
    Emory University

    Clinton Fluker
    Editorial Associate
    Robert W. Woodruff Library
    Emory University

    Kelly Gannon
    Editorial Associate, Series Editor, Spaces of Southern Labor
    Robert W. Woodruff Library
    Emory University 

    Stephanie Larson
    Editorial Associate
    Robert W. Woodruff Library
    Emory University 

    Timothy Rainey II
    Editorial Associate
    Robert W. Woodruff Library
    Emory University 

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    Editorial Board

    Joseph Crespino
    Professor
    Department of History
    Emory University
    221 Bowden Hall
    561 South Kilgo Circle
    Atlanta, GA 30322-3651
    404 727 1955

    Joseph Crespino is professor of history at Emory University. His most recent book is Strom Thurmond's America (Hill & Wang, 2012), a political biography of the South Carolina Senator. Crespino is also the author of In Search of Another Country: Mississippi and the Conservative Counterrevolution (Princeton University Press, 2007), which was awarded the Lillian Smith Book Award, the McLemore Prize by the Mississippi Historical Society, and the nonfiction award given by the Mississippi Institute of Arts and Letters. He is co-editor with Matthew D. Lassiter of The Myth of Southern Exceptionalism (Oxford University Press, 2009). Crespino has contributed book chapters to several edited volumes and has published articles in journals such as Southern Cultures and the Journal of Political History, which awarded him the Ellis Hawley Prize in 2009.

    Grace Elizabeth Hale
    Professor
    Corcoran Department of History
    University of Virginia
    PO Box 400180
    Charlottesville VA 22904-4180
    434 924 6413

    Grace Elizabeth Hale is professor of history and American Studies at the University of Virginia. She is the author of Making Whiteness: The Culture of Segregation in the South, 1890–1940  (Vintage Press, 1998) and A Nation of Outsiders: How the White Middle Class Fell in Love with Rebellion in Postwar America (Oxford University Press, 2011). She has written for Southern Exposure, Southern Cultures, The Journal of Southern History, and the Journal of American History, among other journals. She has also published book chapters on twentieth-century cultural history, popular music, and southern culture. Hale’s current research project is Shooting in Harlan: Documentary Work, the Labor Reform Movement, and the New Left in Eastern Kentucky. Her forthcoming book is Cool Town: Athens, Georgia and the Promise of Alternative Culture in Reagan's America (University of Georgia Press). Hale is also working on a collaborative project on the post-1945 history of documentary expression with Franny Nudleman, associate professor of English at Carlton University.

    Hank Klibanoff
    James M. Cox Jr. Professor
    Journalism Program
    Emory University
    537 S. Kilgo Circle
    Callaway Center S106
    Atlanta, Georgia 30322
    404 712 4584

    Hank Klibanoff is the James M. Cox Jr. Professor of Journalism and director of the Journalism Program at Emory University. He is co-author of The Race Beat: The Press, the Civil Rights Struggle, and the Awakening of a Nation, which won the 2007 Pulitzer Prize in history. A native of Alabama, Klibanoff joined Emory at the close of a thirty-six-year career in newspapers in Mississippi and at The Boston Globe, The Philadelphia Inquirer, and The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, where he had served as managing editor for news. Klibanoff also serves as managing editor of the Civil Rights Cold Case Project, which uses investigative reporting to dig out the truth behind unsolved racial murders that took place during the civil rights era in the South. The Race Beat, which Klibanoff wrote with Gene Roberts, explores news coverage of civil rights from the 1930s through the late 1960s, particularly the impact of the black press, the northern press, the southern liberal and segregationist press, television, and photojournalism. The Race Beat was published by Knopf (2006), Vintage (2007), and Brilliance Audio (2007).

    Klibanoff serves on the John Chancellor Excellence in Journalism Award Committee at the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism and is on the board of VOX Teen Communications, an Atlanta non-profit youth development organization. Klibanoff earned his bachelors' degree at Washington University in St. Louis and his masters at the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University in Evanston, Illinois.

    Tom Rankin
    Director, Center for Documentary Studies at Duke University
    Professor of the Practice of Art and Documentary Studies
    Duke University
    1317 West Pettigrew Street
    Durham, NC 27705
    919 660 3663

    Tom Rankin is director of the Center for Documentary Studies and professor of the Practice of Art and Documentary Studies at Duke University. His books include Sacred Space: Photographs from the Mississippi Delta (University Press of Mississippi, 1993), which received the Mississippi Institute of Arts and Letters Award for Photography; "Deaf Maggie Lee Sayre": Photographs of a River Life (University Press of Mississippi, 1995), Faulkner's World: The Photographs of Martin J. Dain (University Press of Mississippi, 1997), and Local Heroes Changing America: Indivisible (Norton, 2000). His photographs have been published and exhibited widely. A frequent writer on photography and the documentary tradition, he is completing a retrospective book on the Georgia photographer Paul Kwilecki.

    Katherine Skinner
    Executive Director
    Educopia Institute
    1230 Peachtree St, Suite 1900
    Atlanta, GA 30309
    404 783 2534

    Katherine Skinner is executive director of the Educopia Institute, a not-for-profit educational organization founded in 2006 to act as a catalyst for collaborative approaches to digital scholarship. She is one of the founders and the former managing editor of Southern Spaces. Skinner received her PhD from Emory University. Her research currently focuses on the implications of the shifting roles of the public and private sectors with regard to cultural memory materials in the digital environment, particularly in the production, dissemination, and preservation of these materials. Katherine is the author or co-author of several articles, including "'Must Be Born Again': Resurrecting the Anthology of American Folk Music" (Popular Music), "The MetaArchive Cooperative: A Collaborative Approach to Distributed Digital Preservation" (Library Trends), and "Economics, Sustainability, and the Cooperative Model in Digital Preservation" (Library Hi Tech). She has also co-edited several books, including Strategies for Sustaining Digital Libraries (Emory University Digital Library Publications, 2008), A Guide to Distributed Digital Preservation (Educopia Institute, 2010), and Aligning National Approaches to Digital Preservation (Educopia Institute, 2012).

    Barbara Ellen Smith
    Director of Women’s and Gender Studies Program
    Professor of Women's and Gender Studies
    Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University
    Dept. of Sociology
    McBryde Hall
    Blacksburg, VA 24061
    540 231 8189

    Barbara Ellen Smith is professor of women's and gender studies in the Department of Sociology at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University. For the past thirty years she has been an activist-scholar in Appalachia and in the US South. She is the author of Digging Our Own Graves: Coal Miners and the Struggle over Black Lung Disease (Temple University Press, 1987) and editor of Neither Separate Nor Equal: Women, Race and Class in the South (Temple University Press, 1999). Smith is also co-editor of Communities in Economic Crisis: Appalachia and the South (Temple University Press, 1990) and Transforming Places: Lessons from Appalachia (University of Illinois Press, 2012). She has also published articles in such journals as Appalachian Studies, Appalachian Journal, American Literature, and the Journal of Economic Issues and is the author of several book chapters in edited volumes. Smith's current research focuses on Latino immigration to the US South and the appeal of right-wing populism to working-class white women and men in the South.

    Ellen Griffith Spears
    Assistant Professor
    New College and
    Department of American Studies
    University of Alabama
    208 Lloyd Hall
    Box 870229
    Tuscaloosa, AL 35487-0229
    205 348 8410

    Ellen Griffith Spears is assistant professor in the interdisciplinary New College program and the Department of American Studies at the University of Alabama. She teaches Southern civil rights and environmental history, and is affiliated faculty in UA’s Department of Gender and Race Studies. Dr. Spears has also taught at Agnes Scott College and Emory University in Atlanta. She has authored numerous articles and book chapters, including contributions in The American South in a Global World (University of North Carolina Press), Emerging Illness and Society: Negotiating the Public Health Agenda (Johns Hopkins University Press), and Where We Stand: Voices of Southern Dissent (New South Books). She collaborated with photographer Michael Schwarz on the oral history documentary project, The Newtown Story: One Community’s Fight for Environmental Justice, which recounts the civil rights and environmental activism of a group of African American women in Gainesville, Georgia, the Newtown Florist Club. She is the former associate director of the Southern Regional Council and former managing editor of the SRC’s quarterly journal, Southern Changes.

    William G. Thomas III
    John and Catherine Angle Professor in the Humanities
    Department of History
    University of Nebraska-Lincoln
    615 Oldfather Hall
    Lincoln, NE 68588
    402 472 8318

    Will Thomas is chair of the Department of History at University of Nebraska-Lincoln. He formerly served as the director of the Virginia Center for Digital History and associate professor of history at the University of Virginia. He is the author of Lawyering for the Railroad: Business, Law, and Power in the New South (Louisiana State University Press, 1999) and The Iron Way: The Civil War and the Making of Modern America (Yale University Press, 2011). He is the co-author and assistant producer of a public television series on the history of Virginia called The Ground Beneath Our Feet: Virginia's History Since the Civil War. Episode Three, "Massive Resistance," was an Emmy Nominee for 2000 from the Washington, DC, chapter of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. He is co-author with Edward L. Ayers of "The Differences Slavery Made: A Close Analysis of Two American Communities" in the American Historical Review (December 2003). Ayers, Thomas, and Anne S. Rubin shared the Lincoln Prize in 2001 from the Civil War Institute at Gettysburg College for the "Valley of the Shadow" project, and the James Harvey Robinson Prize from the American Historical Association in recognition of the project as an outstanding contribution to the teaching of history.

    Natasha Trethewey
    Phillis Wheatley Distinguished Chair in Poetry
    Professor of English
    Department of English
    Emory University
    N302 Callaway Center
    537 Kilgo Circle
    Atlanta, GA 30322-2870
    404 727 4683

    Pulitzer Prize-winning poet Natasha Trethewey is professor of English and the Phillis Wheatley Distinguished Chair in Poetry at Emory University. In 2012, she was named the nineteenth US poet laureate. Tretheway is the author of Beyond Katrina: A Meditation on the Mississippi Gulf Coast (University of Georgia Press, 2010), and three volumes of poetry: Domestic Work (Graywolf, 2000), which won the inaugural 1999 Cave Canem poetry prize; Bellocq's Ophelia (Graywolf, 2002), which won the 2003 Mississippi Institute of Arts and Letters Book Prize; and Native Guard (Houghton Mifflin, 2006), for which Trethewey was awarded the 2007 Pulitzer Prize in Poetry. She is the recipient of fellowships from the Guggenheim Foundation, the Rockefeller Foundation Bellagio Study Center, the National Endowment for the Arts, and the Bunting Fellowship Program of the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study at Harvard. Her poems have appeared in such journals and anthologies as American Poetry Review, Callaloo, Kenyon Review, The Southern Review, New England Review, Gettysburg Review, Virginia Quarterly Review, and several volumes of The Best American Poetry series.

    Allen Tullos
    Senior Editor, Southern Spaces
    Professor of American Studies
    Graduate Institute of the Liberal Arts
    Emory University
    S407 Callaway Center
    537 Kilgo Circle
    Atlanta, GA 30322-2870
    404 727 6965

    Allen Tullos is professor of American Studies at Emory University and co-director of the university’s Graduate Certificate Program in Digital Scholarship and Media Studies. His most recent book is Alabama Getaway: The Political Imaginary and the Heart of Dixie (University of Georgia Press, 2012), and his book Habits of Industry (University of North Carolina Press, 1989) won the Charles S. Sydnor Award of the Southern Historical Association. From 1982 until 2004 he was editor of the journal Southern Changes, and he has published dozens of articles and numerous book chapters on US popular music, southern visual culture, the politics of space, and contemporary southern politics. Tullos was co-producer and sound recordist on the award-winning documentary films Born for Hard Luck: Peg Leg Sam Jackson (1976), Being a Joines: A Life in the Brushy Mountains (1981), and A Singing Stream: A Black Family Chronicle (1986) in the American Traditional Culture Series, and he is producer of the documentary Tommie Bass. He is the recipient of fellowships from the National Endowment for the Humanities, the American Council of Learned Societies, and Yale University. He has served on the national advisory board of the American Routes radio project since 2001, and he sits on the editorial advisory boards of two book series, New Directions in Southern Studies (University of North Carolina Press) and Politics and Culture in the Twentieth-Century South (University of Georgia Press).

    Charles Reagan Wilson
    Kelly Gene Cook, Sr. Chair of History
    Professor of Southern Studies
    University of Mississippi
    Barnard Observatory
    PO Box 1848
    Oxford, MS 38677
    662 915 5993

    Charles Reagan Wilson is the Kelly Gene Cook, Sr. Chair of History at the University of Mississippi, where he has taught since 1981. He is the co-editor of the Encyclopedia of Southern Culture (University of North Carolina Press) and author of Judgment and Grace in Dixie: Southern Faiths from Faulkner to Elvis (University of Georgia Press, 1995, 2007) and Baptized in Blood: The Religion of the Lost Cause, 1865–1920 (University of Georgia Press, 1980). He is also editor of The New Regionalism (University Press of Mississippi, 1997) and Religion in the South (University Press of Mississippi, 1985), as well as co-editor of The South and the Caribbean (University Press of Mississippi, 2001). His most recent book is Flashes of a Southern Spirit: Meanings of Spirit in the South (University of Georgia Press, 2011). He is also general editor of the book series New Directions in Southern Studies (University of North Carolina Press). Wilson, who throughout his career has worked toward defining the interdisciplinary field of Southern studies, has directed six symposia on topics ranging from the Caribbean and the South to Religion and the American Civil War.

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    Editorial Reviewers

    Rob Amberg, Photographer
    Andy Ambrose, Tubman Museum
    Eric Gary Anderson, George Mason University
    Mary K. Anglin, University of Kentucky
    Ray Arsenault, University of South Florida
    Mark Auslander, Central Washington University
    Nancy Baker, Sam Houston State University
    Peggy Barlett, Emory University
    Jack Bass, The College of Charleston
    Margaret Bauer, East Carolina University
    Patricia D. Beaver, Appalachian State University
    E. M. Beck, Jr., University of Georgia
    Matthew Bernstein, Emory University
    Tom Bertolaet, Florida A&M University
    Thomas D. Boswell, University of Maimi Coral Gables  
    Dwight Billings, University of Kentucky
    Charles Bolton, University of North Carolina-Greensboro
    Steve Bransford, Emory University
    Fitzhugh Brundage, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill
    Peggy Bulger, Director, American Folklife Center
    Ron Butters, Duke University
    Keith Byerman, Indiana State University
    Richard Campanella, Tulane University
    Robert Cantwell, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill
    Mike Carnathan, Atlanta Regional Commission 
    Jim Carnes, Filmmaker
    Dan T. Carter, University of South Carolina
    Ernesto Chávez, University of Texas-El Paso
    Robin Conner, Georgia State University
    Michan Connor, University of Texas at Arlington
    Tim Crimmins, Georgia State University
    Jane Dailey, Johns Hopkins University
    William F. Danaher, The College of Charleston
    Leroy Davis, Emory University
    Susan V. Donaldson, The College of William and Mary
    Allison Dorsey, Swarthmore College
    Wilma A. Dunaway, Virginia Tech
    Connie Eble, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill
    Rebecca Edwards, Vassar College
    Michael Elliott, Emory University
    Beth English, Princeton University
    Keona Ervin, University of Missouri 
    David Estes, Loyola University-New Orleans
    William Falk, University of Maryland
    Amanda Fickey, Union College
    James Fickle, University of Memphis
    Leon Fink, University of Illinois-Chicago
    Mary Frederickson, Miami University of Ohio 
    Ted Friedman, Georgia State University
    Fred C. Fussell, Director, Chattahoochee Folklife Project 
    Paul Gilmore, California State University, Long Beach
    Rebecca L. Godwin, Barton College
    Elliott Gorn, Loyola University Chicago
    Jennifer Greeson, University of Virginia
    Anna Grimshaw, Emory University
    Larry J. Griffin, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill
    Adam Gussow, University of Mississippi
    Peggy Hargis, Georgia Southern University
    Tom Hatley, Western Carolina University
    Iris Tillman Hill, Editor, Center for Documentary Studies, Duke University
    John Howard, Kings College, University of London
    John Inscoe, University of Georgia
    Harvey Jackson, Jacksonville State University
    Lu Ann Jones, National Park Service
    Suzanne Jones, University of Richmond
    Kristin Kant-Byers, Rochester Institute of Technology
    Peter Kastor, Washington University in St. Louis
    Anthony E. Kaye, Pennsylvania State University
    Lovalerie King, Pennsylvania State University
    Ann Kingsolver, University of Kentucky
    Hank Klibanoff, Emory University 
    Tom Klingler, Tulane University
    John T. Kneebone, Virgina Commonwealth University
    Adam Krims, University of Nottingham
    Kevin Kruse, Princeton University
    Clifford M. Kuhn, Georgia State University
    Barbara Ladd, Emory University
    Theresa Lloyd, East Tennessee State University
    Valerie Loichot, Emory University
    Caroline Maun, Wayne State University
    Pearl McHaney, Georgia State University
    Mark McKnight, University of North Texas
    Gregg Michel, University of Texas, San Antonio
    Matt Miller, Emory University
    Joseph Millichap, Western Kentucky University
    Tim Minchin, La Trobe University
    Michael Moon, Emory University
    Gary Mormino, University of South Florida
    Amy Feely Morsman, Middlebury College
    Justin M. Nolan, University of Arkansas
    Robert J. Norrell, University of Tennessee-Knoxville
    Mary Odem, Emory University
    Lee Pederson, Emory University
    Michael Pierce, University of Arkansas
    Barbara Presnell, University of North Carolina-Charlotte
    Anita M. Puckett, Virginia Tech
    Eithne Quinn, University of Manchester, UK
    John Raeburn, University of Iowa
    Benjamin Reiss, Emory University
    Gary N. Richards, University of New Orleans
    James L. Roark, Emory University
    Scott Romine, University of North Carolina-Greensboro
    Vincent J. Roscigno, Ohio State University
    Jacqueline Rouse, Georgia State University
    Anne Sarah Rubin, University of Maryland-Baltimore County
    Wanda Rushing, University of Memphis
    Emily Satterwhite, Virginia Tech
    Rebecca Sharpless, Texas Christian University
    Doug Smith, Occidental College
    Jon Smith, Simon Fraser University
    Nick Spitzer, University of New Orleans
    Mart Stewart, Western Washington University
    Steve Striffler, University of New Orleans
    Steve Suitts, Southern Education Foundation
    Colin Talley, Emory University
    Amy Murrell Taylor, State University of New York-Albany
    Charlie D. Thompson, Duke University
    Sarah Toton, Turner Broadcasting
    Timothy Tyson, Duke University
    Candace Waid, University of California-Santa Barbara
    Altina Waller, University of Connecticut
    Jason Morgan Ward, Mississippi State University
    Anne B. Warner, Spelman College
    James H. Watkins, Berry College
    Mary Weaks-Baxter, Rockford College
    David Wharton, University of Mississippi
    Jamie Winders, Syracuse University
    Craig Womack, Emory University 
    Amy Wood, Illinois State University
    Peter Wood, Duke University
    Emily Wright, Methodist College

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    Former Editorial Board Members

    Earl Lewis (2004–2013)
    Jake Adam York
    (2009–2012)
    Patricia Yaeger (2006–2008)
    Lucinda MacKethan (2004–2005)
    Carole Merritt (2004–2005)

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    Former Editorial Reviewers

    Robert H. "Bob" Zieger

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    Former Editorial Staff Members

    Alan Pike (2011–2015) 
    Editorial Associate, Book Review Editor 

    Erika Harding (2012–2014)
    Editorial Associate 

    Stewart Varner (2010–2014)
    Library Strategist 

    Katie Rawson (2008–2013)
    Managing Editor 

    Devin Brown (2012)
    Editorial Associate

    Louis Fagnon (2011–2012)
    Editorial Associate

    Frances Abbott (2006–2011)
    Managing Editor

    Jae Turner (2010–2011)
    Woodruff Fellow

    Mary Battle (2007–2010)
    Series Editor, Editorial Associate

    Caddie Putnam Rankin (2009–2010)
    Woodruff Fellow

    Sarah Toton (2004–2010)
    Managing Editor, Lead Strategist

    Matt Miller (2007–2009)
    Woodruff Fellow, Poets in Place Fellow

    Steve Bransford (2004–2008)
    Videographer and Digital Media Consultant

    Michael Hall (2008)
    Research Assistant

    Robin Conner (2006–2008)
    Copy Editor

    John Healey (2004–2007)
    Systems Administrator

    Jay Hughes (2006–2007)
    Digital Media Coordinator

    Melissa Sexton (2006–2007)
    Robert W. Woodruff Library Fellow

    Jere Alexander (2005–2006)
    Editorial Associate

    Zeb Baker (2006)
    Editorial Associate

    Emily Satterwhite (2003–2005)
    Editorial Associate

    Paul O'Grady (2004–2005)
    Joan I. Gotwals Library Fellow

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