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Eve Buckley studies the history of science, medicine,
health and environment in twentieth-century Latin America, particularly Brazil.
She is interested in the use of science and technology to address problems
of poverty and underdevelopment in postcolonial societies. Her book Technocrats and the Politics of Drought and Development in
Twentieth-Century Brazil (University of North Carolina
Press, 2017) was awarded the 2018 Humanities Book Prize by
the Brazil Section of the Latin American Studies Association. The
book also received Honorable Mention, Warren Dean prize, Conference on
Latin American History in 2018. This work examines development
projects in Northeast Brazil’s hinterland drought zone, focusing on dam
construction, the establishment of irrigated smallholder colonies, and public
health surveys. Prof. Buckley’s current research centers on the career and
influence of Brazilian physician Josué de Castro in relation to early Cold
War debates about overpopulation. This new book is provisionally
entitled Hunger Politics in the Early Cold War:
Brazilian Critiques of Overpopulation Orthodoxy. For this
project Prof. Buckley has received fellowship support from the Rockefeller
Archive Center, the Princeton University Library, the Consortium for the
History of Science, Technology, and Medicine (Philadelphia), and a General
University Research grant from UD. Prof. Buckley received her BA from the
University of Chicago and an MA and PhD from the University of
Technocrats and the Politics of Drought and Development in Twentieth-Century Brazil. Chapel Hill: The University of North Carolina Press, 2017. Awarded the 2018 Humanities Book Prize by the Brazil Section of the Latin American Studies Association. Honorable Mention, Warren Dean prize, Conference on Latin American History, 2018.
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