"New York's South Asian cabbies probably had no idea they were straddling the digital divide when they used their own CB channels to organize surprise strikes and demonstrations. But in Technicolor: Race, Technology, and Everyday Life, the editors bring together a series of essays that broaden the concept far beyond the borders of your average two-part Times series."
--New York Magazine
"will prompt new conversations...[and] serve as an important foundation for subsequent inquiry into the articulations of technology and race"
--C. Richard King, Washington State University
"The essays in Technicolor are revolutionary... they encourage the reader to consider the material possibilities of cyberspace for people of color"
--Andre Brock, University of Iowa
"broaden[s] the scope of recent scholarship on technology and culture in important ways"
--Josephine Lee, University of Minnesota, Journal of Asian Studies
"What is revealed? Powerful visions, future-fantasies that as science fiction writer Nalo Hopkinson would argue, 'can make the impossible, possible'"
--Resource Center for CyberCulture Studies
About the Author
Alondra Nelson and Thuy Linh N. Tu are doctoral candidates in the American Studies Program at New York University.