Technology and Gendered Genre Evolution in Latin America: Writers, Bloggers, Activists, and Floggers analyzes the link between gender and technology to explain the mechanisms underlying the association of specific genders with literary genres. Kelly Suero argues that as the democratic effect of the internet affords one the potential to obtain a space of adequate representation, Latin American women—in particular, Argentine women—have come to use technology as a medium through which to obtain a voice through the genres of cyberliterature and cyberculture. Increasing numbers of Argentine women are making an impact on both the literary and virtual spheres as they take technology to new, unexplored areas, such as the flogger youth movement led by Agustina Vivero, and the Abuelas de Plaza de Mayo’s discovery of the ability of DNA mitochondrial analysis to help find missing grandchildren from Argentina’s last dictatorship. As technology continues to influence a free Argentine society, Argentinian women will keep utilizing the medium to become innovative voices in fields previously unavailable to them. Scholars of Latin American studies, media studies, gender and women’s studies, and cultural studies will find this book particularly useful.