For thirteen years Public Culture has been publishing field-defining ethnographies and analyses of the cultural politics of globalization. Providing a forum for the internationalization of cultural studies, Public Culture essays have mapped the capital, human, and media flows drawing cities, peoples, and states into transnational relationships and political economies. Anthropologists, historians, sociologists, artists, and scholars of politics, literatures, architecture, and the arts have made groundbreaking contributions in the pages of Public Culture. With its essays and book reviews, the journal increasingly shapes the way we talk about public cultures and globalization in a diasporic world. Public Culture is a three-time award-winning journal with an avid and forward-thinking multidisciplinary readership around the world.