Recently, we compiled a massive 750,000-word, 1,200-page anthology The Weird: A Compendium of Strange and Dark Stories (Atlantic/Tor), which covers 100 years of weird fiction. In doing so, we revisited many old favorites and discovered new ones. This included discovery of our thoughts about some of the best women writers of weird fiction. Although there were many women writing in a ghost story and/or traditional Gothic mode in the first half of the twentieth-century, there weren’t that many women writers of the weird. This began to change in the 1950s in North America, the United Kingdom, and Australia, a shift reflected in the ratio of male to female writers in the latter half of The Weird. There is also often just as much of a barrier to women writers in non-US/UKmarkets that limits their visibility in English translations — even today. We are also still tracking down Latin American weird in general, and Latin American women writers of the weird in particular.