Biopolitics

The Biopolitics: Medicine, Technoscience, and Health in the Twenty-First Century Series examines the intersection of various practices of medicine and technoscience with human bodies and lives through an interdisciplinary perspective, focusing in particular on the ways in which the practices of medical, technological, and scientific institutions function in the modern world. The series also seeks to understand how society and culture foster the new developments in these fields that “work on” human bodies.

The editors welcome submissions from scholars in medical sociology, medical anthropology, science and technology studies, bioethics, gender and sexuality studies, disability studies, and other interdisciplinary fields, and especially seek projects that offer new theoretical insights about biopolitics, analyze health-related topics in fresh ways, or take up an intellectual problem in relation to biopolitics.

GENERAL EDITORS

Monica J. Casper, University of Arizona
mjcasper@email.arizona.edu

Lisa Jean Moore, Purchase College (SUNY)
lisa-jean.moore@purchase.edu

SERIES ADVISORY BOARD

Ruha Benjamin, Princeton University
Grace M. Cho, College of Staten Island (CUNY)
C.L. Cole, University of Illinois 
Dana Davis, Queens College (CUNY)
Eva Hayward, University of Arizona
Rebecca Jordan-Young, Barnard College
Eben Kirksey, University of New South Wales
David Serlin, University of California, San Diego 
Jennifer Terry, University of California, Irvine
Angela Willey, University of Massachusetts, Amherst

SUBMISSION REQUIREMENTS

Submissions should take the form of a 3-5 page proposal outlining the intent and scope of the project, its merits in comparison to existing texts, and the audience it is designed to reach. You should also include a detailed Table of Contents, 2-3 sample chapters, and a current copy of your curriculum vitae. Please refer to NYU Press’ submission guidelines.

Please contact the General Editors or Ilene Kalish, Executive Editor at NYU Press, if you are interested in submitting a proposal.