Josh Anthony is a doctoral candidate studying the Indigenous history of Mexico. His dissertation, "A Nahua Family History: Kinship and Colonialism in Amaquemecan Chalco, 1465-1630" uses Nahuatl-language sources to follow one Indigenous family as they weathered Aztec conquest, the Spanish invasion, and the imposition of colonial rule and Christian religion. Josh's research examines how Nahua kinship practices evolved across three centuries, and how Indigenous people used kinship to understand their precolonial past and colonial present. Josh is the co-editor, along with Camilla Townsend, of After the Broken Spears: The Aztecs in the Wake of Conquest, under contract with Oxford University Press for 2024. He is also the author of a new translation and study of the Codex Otlazpan and Tepexic, under contract with the Hispanic Seminary of Medieval Studies for 2025. At Rutgers, Josh was a founder and co-organizer of the joint Princeton-Rutgers Latin America and Caribbean Workshop and a co-organizer of the Nation and Empire Reading Group. He earned his B.A. in History and Classic Civilizations at Fordham University in 2019.