David J. Weber Series in the New Borderlands History

The study of borderlands—places where different peoples meet, and no one polity reigns supreme—is undergoing a renaissance. The David J. Weber Series in the New Borderlands History publishes works from both established and emerging scholars that examine borderlands from the pre-contact era to the present.

This series explores contested boundaries and the intercultural dynamics surrounding them and includes projects in a wide range of time and space within North America and beyond, including Atlantic and Pacific worlds. Series editors welcome outstanding works that “speak back” to the rich literature that has developed over the last few decades, using the concept of borderlands to examine, analyze, and interpret both the North American borderlands and other areas connected to continental processes of making and crossing borders.

The books in this series are published with support provided by the William P. Clements Center for Southwest Studies at Southern Methodist University in Dallas, Texas.

Series Editors

Andrew R. Graybill, Southern Methodist University
Benjamin H. Johnson, Loyola University Chicago

Editorial Advisory Board

Juliana Barr, Duke University
Sarah Carter, University of Alberta
Maurice Crandall, Arizona State University
Ruben Flores, University of Rochester
Kelly Lytle Hernandez, University of California, Los Angeles
S. Deborah Kang, University of Virginia
Cynthia Radding, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
Samuel Truett, University of New Mexico


Please send proposals or ideas to Andrew R. Graybill (agraybill@smu.edu) or Benjamin Johnson (bjohnson25@luc.edu). Proposals may also be sent to Debbie Gershenowitz, Executive Editor at the University of North Carolina Press, at Debbie.Gershenowitz@uncpress.org.