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marlene l. daut

Marlene L. Daut specializes in early Caribbean, 19th-century African American, and early modern French colonial literary and historical studies. Her first book, Tropics of Haiti: Race and the Literary History of the Haitian Revolution in the Atlantic World, 1789-1865, was published in 2015 by Liverpool University Press' Series in the Study of International Slavery. Her second book, Baron de Vastey and the Origins of Black Atlantic Humanism, appeared in fall 2017 from Palgrave Macmillan’s series in the New Urban Atlantic. She is  also working on a collaborative project entitled, An Anthology of Haitian Revolutionary Fictions (Age of Slavery). Daut is the co-creator and co-editor of H-Net Commons’ digital platform, H-Haiti, and she has developed an online bibliography of fictions of the Haitian Revolution from 1787 to 1900 at the website http://haitianrevolutionaryfictions.com. @FictionsofHaiti

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Kaiama L. Glover

Kaiama L. Glover specializes in literature of the French-speaking Caribbean with a particular focus on Haitian cultural production. She is the author of Haiti Unbound: A Spiralist Challenge to the Postcolonial Canon (Liverpool 2010); co-editor of Marie Vieux Chauvet: Paradoxes of the Postcolonial Feminine (Yale French Studies 2016) and of the forthcoming Haiti Reader (Duke UP); and translator of Frankétienne’s Ready to Burst (Archipelago Books 2014), Marie Chauvet’s Dance on the Volcano (Archipelago Books 2016), and René Depestre’s Hadriana in All My Dreams (Akashic Books 2017). She is founding co-editor of sx archipelagos: a small axe platform for digital practice and Co-director of the digital humanities project In the Same Boats: Toward an Afro-Atlantic Intellectual Cartography. She is currently completing “Disorderly Women: On Caribbean Community and the Ethics of Self-Regard,” a monograph concerning literary representations of wayward womanhood in Caribbean prose fiction. @inthewhirld

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Christina mobley

Christina F. Mobley specializes in the history of slavery in west central Africa and the Caribbean with a particular focus on the Kongo zone and Haiti. Her book manuscript, "Vodou History: the Kongo History of the Haitian Revolution," uses a sociolinguistic methodology to investigate the trans-Atlantic history of the Kongo men, women, and children who endured slavery in Saint Domingue, helped win the most successful slave revolution in history – the Haitian Revolution (1791-1804) – and founded the first black republic, Haiti. To get beyond the silences in the written archive, Dr. Mobley draws on non-traditional sources such as Vodou songs and language itself to recover the history of Africans in the Atlantic world. Dr. Mobley is a passionate advocate of collaborative research across disciplines and institutions, especially as it relates to Africa and the African diaspora. She was the founding co-director of the Global South Humanities Laboratory at U.Va., where she directed collaborate digital projects with undergraduate and graduate students. She is the creator of the Atlantic Worlds website and contributor to the Digital Library of the Caribbean’s Haiti: An Island Luminous project, Duke University’s  and Edouard Duval-Carrié’s collaborative art project Haiti: History Embedded in Amber@christinamobley