Professor Loss is an internationally published researcher and lecturer. She is the author of two books and dozens of articles and book chapters and a co-editor of a volume of essays and another volume of short stories.
Among the writers she has translated into English are Víctor Fowler Calzada, Antonio Álvarez Gil, Ernesto René Rodríguez, Jorge Miralles, Anna Lidia Vega Serova, and Armando Suárez Cobián. Her critical essays have appeared inNepantla:Views from South, Miradas (Escuela Internacional de Cine y Televisión de San Antonio de los Baños),Chasqui, Latino and Latina Writers, Mandorla, and New Centennial Review, among other publications.
Areas of Expertise (3)
Latin American Literary Studies
University of Texas - Austin: Ph.D., Comparative Literature 2000
University of Texas - Austin: M.A., Comparative Literature 1995
Boston University: B.A., Hispanic and Continental European Literature 1993
Media Appearances (3)
Cubans Say ‘Nyet’ to Russian, Hoping to Learn English
Wall Street Journal online
Cuba’s Museum of the Revolution defiantly jabs at former U.S. President Ronald Reagan with a mural of a cartoon cowboy and sign saying: “Thanks you cretin for h lped us TO STRENGTHEN THE REVOLUTION...”
Arlington Cemetery, Nearly Full, May Become More Exclusive
The New York Times online
Cubans Say 'Nyet' to Russian, Hoping to Learn English
Wall Street Journal, Nov 20, 2015
Miami’s Soviet time machine gives Cuban expats a nostalgia fix
It wasn’t as if canned meat was something Cubans necessarily cherished, Loss said. But when times got extremely tough in the early 1990s — when the Soviet Union no longer served as Cuba’s economic lifeline — those Soviet-era products, however bland, were missed by some Cubans...
The new era of relations between Cuba and the United States is not yet four months old but it has already witnessed an extraordinarily eclectic range of public moments and not all of them positive. Tania Bruguera, an internationally renowned Cuban performance artist was detained in Havana before she was to “perform” free speech. President Raúl Castro demanded Guantánamo be returned to Cuba, before furthering diplomatic relations.