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Analisa Taylor is associate professor of Spanish at the University of Oregon. Her essays on Mexican, Latinx and Latin American Culture and Society appear in Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society, Journal of Latinos and Education, Latin American Literary Review, Journal of Latin American Cultural Studies, and in the books Modern Mexican Culture: Critical Foundations, edited by Stuart Day; Formaciones sociales e identidades culturales en la literatura hispanoamericana, edited by Rosamel Benavides; and Heritage Speakers of Spanish and Study Abroad, edited by Rebecca Pozzi, Tracy Quan, and Chelsea Escalante. Her book Indigeneity in the Mexican Cultural Imagination is available from University of Arizona Press. She is currently at work on Daughters of the Moon: True Life Stories from Mexico's Lacandon Rain Forest. Mellon Foundation Just Futures Grant supports her collaboration with Claudia Holguín Mendoza (UC-Riverside) on their new book project, Nobody's Panic: Pluricultural Paths of Conocimiento in Latinx USA.