Courtney J. Campbell is a Ph.D. candidate in Latin American History, with a focus on Modern Brazil. Her dissertation, “Inside Out: Region, Nation and Globalization in the Brazilian Northeast (1926 -1968)," focuses on international events that generated representations and transformations of regional identity in the Brazilian Northeast. Courtney is Director of the British Library Program Endangered Archives Programme project "Digitising endangered seventeenth to nineteenth century secular and ecclesiastical sources in São João do Carirí and João Pessoa, Paraíba, Brazil," administered jointly with students and faculty at Vanderbilt University and the Universidade Federal de Paraíba. Courtney received the IIE/Mellon Graduate Fellowship (funded by the Mellon Foundation to replace the Fulbright-Hays DDRA fellowship), funding her research in several cities of Brazil in 2012. Her paper “Inside Out: Intellectual Views on Northeastern Brazilian Regional Identity and Transnational Change, 1926-1952” won the 2011 Ralph Lee Woodward Jr. Prize from the Latin American and Caribbean Section of the Southern Historical Association. In addition to the IIE Graduate Fellowship, Courtney has received a FIPSE-CAPES grant, the College of Arts and Sciences Summer Research Award, and two Tinker Field Research Grants to carry out research in Brazil. Courtney served as a Peace Corps volunteer in the Paraguayan Chaco. Her Master's thesis centered on the concept of Linguistic Imperialism and the history of the teaching of English in the city of Recife. Her adviser at Vanderbilt is Dr. Marshall C. Eakin. You can find her CV at http://vanderbilt.academia.edu/CourtneyJCampbell.