Gabriel Abudu, English and Humanities, York College of Pennsylvania, 441 Country Club Road, York, PA 17403, USA, email@example.com, Phone: 717-815-1707
Gabriel Abudu is Associate Professor of Spanish at York College of Pennsylvania.
Dieudonne Afatsawo, Department of Modern Languages, Hampden-Sydney College, Hampden-Sydney, VA 23943, USA, firstname.lastname@example.org, Phone: 434-233-6336
Dieudonne Afatsawo is Associate Professor at Hampden-Sydney College. Areas of scholarly interests and publications include Peninsular Literature(s) and Culture(s), Exile Literature, Writers and Artists in Spain of African Descent, Spanish-African Relations, Spanish Youth Movements. His most recent article on the Spanish exile writer, Max Aub: “Sesión secreta o la crisis del modelo occidental de desarrollo económico para África,” was published in 2015 by Euclides, the journal of the Fundación Max Aub (Valencia, Spain). He is currently working on two works by Max Aub dealing with the Holocaust and the Vietnam War.
Yaw Agawu-Kakraba is Professor of Spanish at the Pennsylvania State University. He has published extensively in the field of Hispanic literature and cultures. His major book publications include Demythification in the Fiction of Miguel Delibes (1996), Postmodernity in Spanish Fiction and Culture (2012) and a co-edited book, Diasporic Identities within Afro-Hispanic and African Contexts (2015). Several of his journal articles have also appeared in major journals such as Bulletin of Hispanic Studies, Revista Hispánica Moderna, and Anales de la Literatura Contemporeanea. Aside from his primary focus on 20th - and 21st-century Spanish literature and culture, he also explores the works of writers from Africa, Latin America, and the Caribbean. He is the President of the Ghanaian Association of Hispanists.
Fred Agbemade, School of International Letters and Cultures, Arizona State University, Tempe, AZ 85281, USA, email@example.com, Phone: 740-447-8201
Fred Agbemade is a PhD student at Arizona State University. His research interests include 20th-21st-Century Caribbean & Latin American literature and Afro-Caribbean literature and culture.
Johnson Asunka, Department of Modern Languages, University of Ghana, Legon, firstname.lastname@example.org, Phone: (024) 475-6799
Johnson Asunka is a Lecturer at the University of Ghana. His scholarly interests include Translation and Comparative Linguistics
Joanna Boampong, Department of Modern Languages, University of Ghana, Legon, email@example.com, Phone: (024) 368-7902
Joanna Boampong is a Senior Lecturer at the University of Ghana. Her scholarly interests include Transatlantic Spanish Literatures and Cultures.
Jeffrey K. Coleman, Department of Languages, Literatures and Cultures, Marquette University, USA, firstname.lastname@example.org, Phone: 414-288-7673
Jeffrey K. Coleman is Assistant Professor of Spanish at Marquette University. He specializes in 20th Century and Contemporary Peninsular Spanish Literature. He earned his Ph.D in 2004 from the University of Chicago with a dissertation on the portrayals of the immigration question in contemporary Peninsular Spanish theatre. He is also interested in contemporary Catalan literature. His latest research project is a monograph on the theatrical trajectory of immigration in Spain from 1992-present.
Arthur Hughes, Department of Modern Languages, Ohio University Athens, OH 45701, USA, email@example.com, Phone: 740-593-2773
Arthur Hughes is Associate Professor of Spanish at Ohio University. His fields of specialty include Contemporary Spanish Literature, Latin American (Afro-Hispanic) Literature, Literary Theory (Cultural, Gay and Lesbian, Film Studies).
Lillie Vivian Essah, School of International Letters and Cultures,
Arizona State University, Tempe, AZ 85281, USA, firstname.lastname@example.org,
Lillie Essah is a PhD student at Arizona State University. Her research interests include Spanish sociolinguistics,
specifically Spanish spoken in Equatorial Guinea and among
Mexican Americans in Phoenix.
Samuel Mate-Kodjo, Department of Modern Languages, Central College, 812 University, Pella, Iowa, 50219, USA,
email@example.com, Phone: 614-628-5128
Samuel Mate-Kodjo is Associate Professor of Spanish at Central College in the United States. His scholarly interests include Literature of Spain, Black Writing in Latin America. He is the Vice-President of the Ghanaian Association of Hispanists.
Novieto Setor Donné, School of Languages and Cultures, Victoria University of Wellington, Wellington, NZ, firstname.lastname@example.org
Novieto Setor Donné is a PhD candidate in the School of Languages and Cultures at Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand. His PhD project is Context Change and Continuity: Pointers from Guillén and Armah.
Moses Panford, Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, Blacksburg, VA, USA, email@example.com, Phone: 540-231-4812
Moses E. Panford is Associate Professor of Spanish at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University in the United States. His teaching and research interests are in early modern Spanish and Afro-Hispanic literatures. He has edited a critical edition of Manuel Vicente Guerrero's El negro valiente en Flandes; and has published essays in various journals, including Revista de Estudios Hispánicos, Afro-Hispanic Review, Hispanic Journal, and Anales del Caribe. He is the copy editor of the MIFLC Review and a member of the editorial board of PALARA: Publication of the Afro-Latin/American Research Association. He is currently an affiliated member of both the Africana Studies and Medieval and Renaissance Studies programs. He is currently finishing a critical edition of Agustín Moreto's La negra por el honor and also working on a three-volume monograph on Blacks in the Spanish Golden Age theater.
Dorothy Odartey-Wellington, School of Languages and Literatures, University of Guelph, Guelph, Ontario N1G 2W1, Canada, firstname.lastname@example.org, 519-824-4120 Ext. 53179
John Teye, Department of English and Foreign Languages, Delaware State University, 1200 N. DuPont Hwy, Dover, DE 19901, email@example.com, Phone: 302-857-7897
John Teye is Associate Professor of Spanish at Delaware University in the United States. His research interests include the impact of culture on the learning of foreign languages, English as a Second Language, Sociolinguistics, and Multicultural Education.