Bonnie A. Lucero is Post-Doctoral Fellow in Law and Society at Newcomb College Institute. Her research centers on the intersections of race and gender in Latin America, especially Cuba. She is co-editor of Voices of Crime: Constructing and Contesting Social Control in Modern Latin America (University of Arizona Press, 2016). She is author of two forthcoming monographs. Her first book, Revolutionary Masculinity and Racial Inequality: Gendering War and Politics in Central Cuba, 1895-1902 (University of New Mexico, 2018), explores the ways Cuban soldiers employed ideas of masculinity to negotiate racial inequality at the turn of the twentieth century. Her second monograph, Black in a White City: A History of Urban Racial Segregation in Cuba (University of Alabama Press, 2018) examines the experiences of men and women of African descent in Cienfuegos, a city founded as a white colony, during the long nineteenth century. Her original scholarship also appears in journals and edited volumes in English and Spanish. Her new project, tentatively titled Malthusian Practices: A History of Pregnancy, Abortion, and Infanticide in Cuba since Colonial Times, examines how laws regulating women’s reproduction historically perpetuated gender-specific forms of racial inequality since the eighteenth century. A native of Richmond, California, she earned her PhD in History from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in 2013.