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Founded in 1936, Rutgers University Press is a non-profit academic publishing house that is dedicated to publishing scholarly works for scholars, students, and the general reading public. The press originally published works primarily in the areas of Civil War history and European history, and now specializes in sociology, anthropology, health policy, human rights, and urban studies.

Neo-Burlesque Striptease as Transformation Lynn Sally
Erotic Cartographies Decolonization and the Queer Caribbean Imagination Krystal Nandini Ghisyawan
The Work of Hospitals Global Medicine in Local Cultures William C. Olsen, Carolyn Sargent, Morgan K. Hoke, Samya R. Stumo, Thomas L. Leatherman, Anita Hannig, Cheryl Mattingly, John M. Janzen, Mark Nichter, Ghislain Emmanuel Sopoh, Roch Christian Johnson, Anita Chary, Peter Rohloff, Adrienne E. Strong, Vania Smith-Oka, Kayla Hurd, Elisa (EJ) Sobo, Eugenia Georges, Emma Varley, Claire Wendland
Putting Their Hands on Race Irish Immigrant and Southern Black Domestic Workers Danielle T. Phillips-Cunningham
The American Girl Goes to War Women and National Identity in U.S. Silent Film Liz Clarke
Played Out The Race Man in Twenty-First-Century Satire Brandon J. Manning
Population Trends in New Jersey James W. Hughes, David Listokin
From Bureaucracy to Bullets Extreme Domicide and the Right to Home Bree Akesson, Andrew R. Basso
Transnational Marriage and Partner Migration Constellations of Security, Citizenship, and Rights Anne-Marie D'Aoust, Betty de Hart, Saskia Bonjour, Massilia Ourabah, Ji-Yeon Yuh, Helena Wray, Grace Tran, Kerry Abrams, Daniel Pham, Manuela Salcedo, Laura Odasso, Mieke Vandenbroucke, Pardis Mahdavi, Rhacel Salazar Parrenas, Eithne Luibhéid, Audrey Macklin
Resonant Violence Affect, Memory, and Activism in Post-Genocide Societies Kerry Whigham
Speaking Truths Young Adults, Identity, and Spoken Word Activism Valerie Chepp
See Me Naked Black Women Defining Pleasure in the Interwar Era Tara T. Green
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