Jeane DeLaney earned her B.A. in Interdisciplinary Studies in International Development at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and as a graduating senior received a Fulbright scholarship to continue her studies in Colombia.  Upon her return to the U.S.,  she entered a Masters program in Latin American Studies at Stanford University, then continued at Stanford for a Ph.D. in Latin American History. As a doctoral student, DeLaney specialized in Latin American intellectual history with a focus on Argentina. Her  publications include  Identity and Nationalism in Modern  Argentina:  Defending the True Nation, (University of Notre Dame Press); “Imagining ‘el ser nacional’ Cultural Nationalism and Romantic Concepts of National Identity in Early Twentieth-Century Argentina,” 1810-1930,” (Journal of Latin American Studies) and “Imagining ‘la raza argentina,’” which appeared in a  Nationalism in the New World   (U. of Georgia Press).  Her courses include:  History 126 (Conquest and Colonization in Mexico), History 242 (Modern Latin America), History 244 (Collective Memory in Cuba--Off Campus), History 245 (Environmental History of Latin America),  History 397 (History and Memory).