Bryan Winston

  • Dartmouth Digital History Initiative Postdoctoral Fellow

  • Lecturer in History and Latin American, Latino and Caribbean Studies

Bryan Winston specializes in Latinx history, (im)migration history, race and ethnicity, labor history, oral history, and digital humanities. Winston's current book project, Mexican Corridors: Migration and Community Formation in the Lower Midwest, 1900 to 1950, is a transnational account and analysis of ethnic Mexican life in Missouri, Kansas, and Nebraska. Mexican Corridors uses Spanish- and English-language sources to argue that Mexican migrants created a regional community that connected urban and rural space through mobility, cultural adaptation, and transnational organizing. What results is a dynamic history of Mexican neighborhoods, organizations, and consulates that offers a counternarrative to a United States transformed by the westward movement of Anglo-Americans and the assimilation of European immigrants.

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205 Carson Hall
HB 6107


  • PhD, Saint Louis University
  • MA, Saint Louis University
  • BA, CUNY Hunter College

Selected Publications

  • Peer-Reviewed Articles

    "Mexican Migrants in Urban Missouri: Social Welfare Institutions and Racial Boundaries in Kansas City and St. Louis, 1915-1940," Missouri Historical Review, Vol. 113, No. 4 (July 2019), 269-283.

    "Mexican Community Formation in Nebraska, 1910-1950," Nebraska History, Vol. 100, No. 1 (Spring 2019), 3-19.

    Digital Projects

    "Mapping the Mexican Midwest":