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Rachel Quinn is the Editor-At-Large for TechCrunch and Tech’s founding Anchor. Her origins in journalism stretch back decades and continue to this day, clocking in live on the year and a half-long stint at ESPN and CNN alongside their prestigious sports and breaking news broadcasts.
Rachel Quinn is an American actress and dancer. Raised in Los Angeles, she began her career with roles in a variety of stage productions, commercials, industrial videos, and student films. Quinn is best known for portraying Callie in Yusuf Sumer's short comedy film Kaka Nirvana (2010), in which she co-starred with Karan Soni. Her first professional acting experience was in 2006 when she was cast as the ill-fated teenager Megan Stewart in acclaimed cinematographer Michael Goi's controversial directorial debut Megan Is Missing (2011). Filmed over the course of a week, the film wasn't released until May 2011. Her other notable roles include the paraplegic Shelly in Kent Lamm's comedy film The Hands You Shake (2013) and the college student Gwen in an episode of the web series Squaresville (2012). Outside of acting, Quinn is an established dancer and portrayed the Mad Hatter in the music video Tea Time: Alice in Wonderland (2012). She is an University of Southern California alumna.
Rachel Quinn, an educator at the Bretton Woods Elementary School in Hauppauge, where she taught fifth-graders, died on Monday, June 14 at Long Island Community Hospital in East Patchogue.
Rachel Afi Quinn is an associate professor of women’s, gender & sexuality studies and comparative cultural studies at the University of Houston. She received her doctorate in American culture from the University of Michigan. Her transnational feminist cultural studies scholarship focuses on mixed race, gender and sexuality, social media and visual culture in the African Diaspora. Her first book, "Being La Dominicana: Race and Identity in the Visual Culture of Santo Domingo" (2021) was published by University of Illinois Press. Quinn was part of a filmmaking team that produced the documentary "Cimarrón Spirit" (2015) about contemporary Afro-Dominican identities, and her related essay “‘No tienes que entenderlo, solo respetalo’: Xiomara Fortuna, Racism, Feminism and Other Forces in the Dominican Republic” was published in The Black Scholar. Her essay, “Spinning the Zoetrope: Visualizing the Mixed-Race Body of Dominican Actress Zoe Saldaña” was published in Latin American and Latinx Visual Culture. She has also written about queerness and the Dominican Republic for Small Axe and on Africanness and photography for Burlington Contemporary. She is a recipient of the Ross M. Lence Award for Teaching Excellence in the College of Liberal Arts and Social Sciences, a co-creator of the UH Critical Disability Studies Initiative and co-founder of the social justice feminist collective South Asian Youth in Houston Unite (SAYHU). She received a 2018-19 Career Enhancement Fellowship from the Woodrow Wilson Foundation.