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.
Indians, Methodists, and Oklahomans, 1844-1939
Environmental Histories of Modern Mexico
An Environmental History of an Arizona River
Mollusks in the Seri World
An Ethnography of Male Identity and Intimacy in Rural Communities of Northern Mexico
Poetry and Performance in Spanish America
Sixteenth-Century Entradas in the American Southwest and Southeast
Native and Spanish New Worlds brings together archaeological, ethnohistorical, and anthropological research from sixteenth-century contexts to illustrate interactions during the first century of Native–European contact in what is now the southern United States. The contributors examine the southwestern and southeastern United States and the connections between these regions and explain the global implications of entradas during this formative period in borderlands history.
Felix and Lucy Kramer Cohen and the Indian New Deal
Work and Revolution in Rural Mexico
New Perspectives from Archaeology and Ethnohistory
Spirituality and Activism in Chicana, Latina, and Indigenous Women’s Lives
Indigenous Ritual, Land Conflict, and Sovereignty Claims
Mexican American Educational Empowerment, 1968–1978
A Social and Cultural History
Mexican Political Jokes as Social Resistance
The Public Option for Educational Revolution
Southwestern Statehood and Mexican Immigration
Japanese Mexicans, the Mexican State, and US Hegemony, 1897–1945
Post-Civil War El Salvador in a Global Context
The Cultural Production of Social Anxiety
An Archaeological History of Pueblo Resistance and Revitalization in 17th Century New Mexico
Traditional text-based accounts tend to focus on the revolt and the Spaniards’ reconquest in 1692—completely skipping over the years of indigenous independence that occurred in between. Revolt boldly breaks out of this mold and examines the aftermath of the uprising in colonial New Mexico, focusing on the radical changes it instigated in Pueblo culture and society.
Published in cooperation with the William P. Clements Center for Southwest Studies, Southern Methodist University.
The Struggle for National Repatriation Legislation, 1986–1990
Practice, Agency, and the Archaeology of Violence
Mural Painting and Missionary Theater in New Spain
Receive the latest UBC Press news, including events, catalogues, and announcements.Subscribe to our newsletter now
Read past newsletters