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.
Networks, Identity, and Social Change in the Ancient Cibola World
Kaona and Contemporary Hawaiian Literature
The first extensive study of contemporary Hawaiian literature, Finding Meaning examines kaona, the practice of hiding and finding meaning, for its profound connectivity. Through kaona, author Brandy Nalani McDougall affirms the tremendous power of Indigenous stories and genealogies to give lasting meaning to decolonization movements.
A Natural History of the Mojave Desert provides a lively and informed guide to understanding how life has adapted to the hidden riverbeds, huge salt flats, tiny wetlands, and windswept hills that characterize this iconic desert.
The Mattocks Site of Southwestern New Mexico
Bioarchaeology of Maya Life, Death, and Identity at Classic Period Yaxuná
The Origins and Sources of a Mexican National Symbol, 1531–1797
Contesting Colonialism Across Indigenous Nations and Latinx America
Integrating Science and Community in Prince William Sound
Reconstructing the Life and Death of a Maya Ruler
Genealogies of Militarism in Chicana Literature and Culture
The Tongan Art of Sociospatial Relations
Spiritual Power, Prophets, and Healing
Native American Ethnogenesis and Endurance in the Modern World
Lessons from Asia and Latin America
FDR and the Controversy Over "Whiteness"
In 1935 a federal court judge handed down a ruling that could have been disastrous for Mexicans, Mexican Americans, and all Latinos in the United States. However, in an unprecedented move, the Roosevelt administration wielded the power of “administrative law” to neutralize the decision and thereby dealt a severe blow to the nativist movement. A Quiet Victory for Latino Rights recounts this important but little-known story.
Bats, Cacti, and Secrets of the Sonoran Desert
Que Hable el Pueblo
Native Fish Management in the American West
A Description of Sonora and Arizona in 1764
A Biography of Eusebio Francisco Kino, Pacific Coast Pioneer
With Three Versions of the Myth Recorded and Translated from the Navajo by Father Berard Haile, O.F.M.
The Second Half-Century
Methods of Indoctrination on the Frontier of New Spain, 1796–97
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