• Latin America, Early Spanish America, Ethnohistory, Gender
• Latin American Studies
office: Mesa Vista 2079
office phone: (505) 277-7852
Professor Gauderman joined the History Department in 1998, and teaches a variety courses focusing on early and modern Latin American history. Reflective of her research interests, Gauderman offers undergraduate courses on modern Andean nations, touching on such themes as foreign relations, economic development, militarization, guerilla groups, drug cartels, environmental devastation, indigenous peoples, and women. Graduate courses offered by Professor Gauderman have focused on early Mexico, early Peru, women, and indigenous peoples.
B.A. in History and French, University of Oregon, 1986
M.A. in Latin American History, University of California, Los Angeles, 1990
Ph.D. in Latin American History, University of California, Los Angeles, 1998
Latin American History, ethnohistory, indigenous peoples, and gender
Women’s Lives in Colonial Quito: Gender, Law, and Economy in Spanish America, University of Texas Press, 2003
“A Loom of Her Own: Women and Textiles in Seventeenth-Century Quito,” Colonial Latin American Review, December 2003
“Father Fiction: A Comparison of English, Spanish and Andean Gender Norms,” Indigenous Writing in Spanish Indies, UCLA Historical Journal, (Special Issue), vol. 12 (1992), 122-51
Teaching Enhancement Grant, 2003, Teaching Allocations Subcommittee, University of New Mexico
Fulbright Grant for Dissertation Research, 1994, University of California, Los Angeles
Social Sciences Research Council Grant for Dissertation Research, 1994-94, University of California, Los Angeles
Colonial Latin America; World History; Early South America; Spanish South American to 1824; Mexico to 1821; Women in Colonial Latin America; Women in Early Latin America; Indigenous Latin America; The Andean Republic; History of Women.