Department of Political Science

Stacey L. Hunt

Stacey L. Hunt Associate Professor
7070 Haley Center
(344) 844-6168
slh0021@auburn.edu
Download CV .pdf

Office Hours

  • By appointment

Profile

Stacey L. Hunt is an associate professor in the Department of Political Science at Auburn University. Her research specializes in comparative politics with an emphasis on urban planning and state capacity in Latin America. She teaches graduate and undergraduate courses on qualitative research methods, comparative public policy, U.S.-Latin American foreign relations, and women in politics. Dr. Hunt has been a Fulbright Scholar, an American Association of University Women Fellow, a Ford Foundation Pre-Doctoral Fellow, and a Foreign Language and Area Studies Fellow. She is the author of numerous articles on violence and security policies, urban planning, citizenship, and nationalism in Latin America. She is completing two book manuscripts on nationalism and state construction in Colombia and urban space and planning in Bogota.  

 

Education

  • PhD, Rutgers University
  • BA, Gustavus Adolphus College

Representative Publications

“Mission Bogotá: Pedagogical Governance in a Weak State.” Citizenship Studies. (2017). 21(1): 68-84.

“Conflict and Convergence between Experts and Citizens: The Case of Bogotá’s TransMilenio,” Latin American Perspectives. (2017).  44(2): 91-110.

“Twenty-First Century Cyborgs: Cosmetic Surgery and Aesthetic Nationalism in Colombia.” New Political Science. (2015). 37(4): 543-561.

“Cultura ciudadana. Una nueva mirada al límite entre el estado y la sociedad.” Iconos. (2015). No. 52: pp. 119-141.

“The Origins, Organization, and Perhaps Demise of Armed Resistance to the State,” International Studies Review. (2013). 15: 594-599.

“Writing Cartographies of Violence: Nation Building through State Failure,” New Political Science. (2013). 35(2): 227-249.

“Everyday Engagement in Spectacular Situations: Popular Participation in Security Provision,” Third World Quarterly. (2012).  33(7): 1305-1321.

“Rethinking State, Civil Society, and Citizen Participation: The Case of the Colombian Paramilitaries,” Behemouth: A Journal on Civilisation. (2009). 2(1): 64-87.

“Planning the Strong State: Regulating Public Space, Redefining Citizenship,” Environment and Planning D: Society and Space. (2009). 27(2): 331-351.

“Languages of Stateness: A Study of Space and El Pueblo in the Colombian State,” Latin American Research Review. (2006). 41(3): 88-121.

Book Chapters

“Beauty Queens and Theme Parks: Coffee Consumption in Contemporary Colombia,” Chapter 12 in Territories of Conflict: Traversing Cultural Studies in Colombia edited by Andrea Fanta, Alejandro Herrero Olaizola, and Chloe Rutter-Jensen. University of Rochester Press. (2017): pp. 175-188.

“Conflict and Convergence between Experts and Citizens: Bogotá’s TransMilenio.” Chapter 10 in Urban Latin America: Inequalities and Neoliberal Reforms edited by Tom Angotti. New York: Rowman and Littlefield. (2017): pp. 146-165.

Classes Taught

Undergraduate Courses:
  • Introduction to Comparative Politics
  • Government and Politics of Latin America
  • U.S. – Latin America Foreign Relations
  • Women and Global Politics
Graduate Courses:
  • Qualitative Research Methods
  • Comparative Public Policy

Last Updated: August 20, 2019