is an assistant professor of history at Memorial Univer-
sity of Newfoundland, where she teaches courses in U.S. history and ﬁlm history.
She is currently writing a book on the U.S.-Mexican and U.S.-Canadian borders in
ﬁlm between 1908 and 1920.
is the author of Doing the Town: The Rise of Urban Tourism in the
United States, 1850–1915 (2001). She is currently researching the emergence of
a resort region encompassing Southern California, Florida, the Caribbean, and
is an assistant professor of history at Simon Fraser University in
Burnaby, B.C. She served as a reservation attorney for the Colville Tribes in north-
eastern Washington before launching her academic career and has recently com-
pleted a transnational history of early twentieth-century Japanese immigration to
the North American West.
Miguel Ángel González-Quiroga
is a professor of history at the Universidad Autó-
noma de Nuevo León in Mexico. He has co-authored two books and co-edited two
others on the Texas-Mexico border region.
Andrew R. Graybill
is an associate professor of history at the University of Nebraska,
Lincoln, where he teaches courses on the United States, Canada, and the environ-
ment. He is the author of Policing the Great Plains: Rangers, Mounties, and the North
American Frontier, 1875–1910 (2007).
is an assistant professor of history at Carleton University. His pub-
lished work has appeared in Montana, the Magazine of Western History, and in
anthologies on the Canadian-U.S. borderlands.
Benjamin H. Johnson
is an associate professor of history and associate director of
the Clements Center for Southwest Studies at Southern Methodist University. He
is the author of Revolution in Texas: How a Forgotten Rebellion and Its Bloody Sup-
pression Turned Mexicans into Americans (2003) and Bordertown: The Odyssey of an
American Place (2008).