The University of Arizona Press is the premier publisher of academic, regional, and literary works in the state of Arizona. They disseminate ideas and knowledge of lasting value that enrich understanding, inspire curiosity, and enlighten readers. They advance the University of Arizona’s mission by connecting scholarship and creative expression to readers worldwide.
Pueblo Movement and the Archaeology of Becoming
Gender Hybridity in a Zapotec Community
Nature, Capital, and the Struggle for Artisanal Fisheries in Peru
Embodied Spirituality in Chicanx Narrative
Tohono O'odham and Pima Poetry
Fugitive Essays on Radical Black Feminism
Marquis Bey’s debut collection, Them Goon Rules, is an un-rulebook, a long-form essayistic sermon that meditates on how Blackness and nonnormative gender impact and remix everything we claim to know
History, Materiality, and Digital Media
Three Millennia of Human Occupation in the North American Southwest
The Case of a Dual Language Program on the U.S.-Mexico Border
Indigeneity, Property, and Political Imagination in Neoliberal Chile
Pueblo and Spanish Interactions
Language and Power Among the Northern Arapaho
A Fire Survey
The influx of Spanish, Russian, and then American colonists into Alta California between 1769 and 1834 challenged both Native and non-Native people to reimagine communities not only in different places and spaces but also in novel forms and practices. The contributors to this volume draw on archaeological and historical archival sources to analyze the generative processes and nature of communities of belonging in the face of rapid demographic change and perceived or enforced difference.
Raymond L. Telles of El Paso and the Origins of Latino Political Power
Politician Raymond L. Telles was the first Mexican American mayor of a major U.S. city and the first Mexican American U.S. ambassador. Mario T. García’s updated biography of the ambitious, distinguished, and talented Telles brings the Chicano struggle for political representation to a new generation of readers.
Race, Identity, and Land Use in Southern California, 1771–1890
Morelos After Zapata, 1920–1940
Trust Lands and Power on the Feather River
Upstream relates the history behind the nation’s largest state-built water and power conveyance system, California’s State Water Project, with a focus on Indigenous perspectives. Author Beth Rose Middleton Manning illustrates how Indigenous history should inform contemporary conservation measures. She uses a multidisciplinary and multitemporal approach and offers a vision of policy reform that will lead to improved Indigenous futures around the U.S.
Revolutionaries, Radicals, and Repression During the Global Sixties and Subversive Seventies
Or, the Persistence of Pop
Radical Achievements of the Landless Workers Movement
The Southwest North American Region Since 1540
Epistemology, Diaspora, and the Construction of Yoeme Identity
Violence and Migration on the U.S.-Mexico Border
Indigenous Women Challenging World Politics
Indigenous women strategically use international norms to shape legal authority locally, defying Western practices of authority as they build what the author calls vernacular sovereignties.
Crafting the Status, Skill, and Identity of Flintknappers
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