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CONTRIBUTORS
Steve]. Stem,
a professor of Latin American history at the University of Wisconsin-
Madison, has published numerous works on the history of Peru and other Latin
American countries.
Marisol de la Cadena,
an anthropologist at the University of North Carolina-Chapel
Hill, has written on ethnicity and power, and is completing a book on indigenismo
and regional culture in Cuzco.
Ivan Hinojosa
has conducted research on the history of the Left in Peru and is
completing a doctoral dissertation on the topic at the University of Chicago.
Florencia E. Mallon
teaches Latin American history at the University of Wisconsin-
Madison; her recent book,
Peasant and Nation,
won the Bryce Wood Award of the
Latin American Studies Association.
Carlos Ivan Degregori,
a researcher at the Instituto de Estudios Peruanos, has taught
at the Universidad Nacional de San Cristobal de Huamanga and has written numer-
ous works on the origins of Shining Path and Peru's war experience.
Ponciano del Pino H.,
a historian at the Universidad Nacional de San Crist6bal de
Huamanga, has conducted extensive field research with survivors of the war that
convulsed the Ayacucho region.
Nelson Manrique,
a historian at
DESCO
and the Universidad Pontifica Catolica del
Pem, has written numerous books and articles on peasants, war, and politics in the
nineteenth and twentieth centuries.
Orin Starn
teaches cultural anthropology at Duke University and has published
widely on war and community self-defense in rural Peru.
Jo-Marie Burt,
an associate editor at
NACLA
Report on the Americas,
has conducted
extensive field research on politics in metropolitan Lima and is completing a disser-
tation on the topic at Columbia University.
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