JHISTORY is a network for journalism and mass communication historians to discuss and collaborate on academic and professional issues with one another, to send and receive job placement information, and to make contacts with other academics who share research interests.
Dear Jhistory members,
Jim Leonhirth, Jhistory's longtime moderator, is stepping down. He's done an amazing job over the years and was one of the early members of the list; we owe him a huge debt of gratitude for his years of service.
We are looking for another moderator (or two) to help manage the list. You'd be moderating the list about three or four months a year (we take turns) and the workload is about an hour or two a week when you're on.
J. Justin Castro. Radio in Revolution: Wireless Technology and State Power in Mexico, 1897–1938. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2016. Illustrations. 280 pp. $30.00 (paper), ISBN 978-0-8032-8678-8; $70.00 (cloth), ISBN 978-0-8032-6844-9.
Reviewed by Sarah Foss (Indiana University)
Published on Jhistory (March, 2017)
Commissioned by Robert A. Rabe
How has the concept of the outlaw been formed from legal and political traditions, both from the Anglo-American perspective and from elsewhere? Presently, how does the physical or virtual outlaw serve as a form of resistance, dissent, and transgression in literature, media, and art?