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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.

Showing 91-100 of 1,675 items.

Style and Story

Literary Methods for Writing Nonfiction

The University of Arizona Press
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Upstream

Trust Lands and Power on the Feather River

The University of Arizona Press

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.

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Frog Mountain Blues

By Charles Bowden; By (photographer) Jack Dykinga; Foreword by Alison Hawthorne Deming
The University of Arizona Press

When first published in 1987, Frog Mountain Blues documented the creeping sprawl of new development up the foothills of the Santa Catalina Mountains. Today, that development is fully visible, but Charles Bowden’s prescience to preserve and protect a sacred recreational space remains as vivid as ever. Accompanied by Jack W. Dykinga’s photographs from the original work, this book conveys the natural beauty of the Catalinas and warns readers that this unique wilderness could easily be lost.

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The Motions Beneath

Indigenous Migrants on the Urban Frontier of New Spain

The University of Arizona Press
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Global Indigenous Health

Reconciling the Past, Engaging the Present, Animating the Future

The University of Arizona Press
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México Beyond 1968

Revolutionaries, Radicals, and Repression During the Global Sixties and Subversive Seventies

The University of Arizona Press

México Beyond 1968 examines the revolutionary organizing and state repression that characterized Mexico during the 1960s and 1970s. It challenges the conception of the Mexican state as “exceptional” and underscores and refocuses the centrality of the 1968 student movement.

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Sor Juana

Or, the Persistence of Pop

The University of Arizona Press

Sor Juana: Or, The Persistence of Pop encapsulates the life, times, and legacy of seventeenth-century Mexican nun Sor Juana Inés de la Cruz. Ilan Stavans provides a biographical and meditative picture of how popular perceptions of her life and work both shape and reflect Latinx culture.

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Brazil's Long Revolution

Radical Achievements of the Landless Workers Movement

The University of Arizona Press

Economic crises in the Global North and South are forcing activists to think about alternatives. Author Anthony Pahnke argues that activists should look to the Global South and Brazil—in particular the Landless Workers Movement (MST)—for inspiration. Brazil’s Long Revolution shows how the MST positioned itself take advantage of challenging economic times to improve its members’ lives.

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Hegemonies of Language and Their Discontents

The Southwest North American Region Since 1540

The University of Arizona Press

Esteemed author Carlos G. Vélez-Ibáñez details the linguistic and cultural processes used by penetrating imperial and national states to establish language supremacy in the Southwest North American Region from 1540 to the present, and the manner in which those affected have responded and acted, often in dissatisfaction and at times with inventive adaptations.

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Yaqui Indigeneity

Epistemology, Diaspora, and the Construction of Yoeme Identity

The University of Arizona Press

The first book-length study of the representation of the Yaqui nation in literature, Yaqui Indigeneity examines the transborder Yaqui nation as interpreted through the Mexican and Chicana/o imaginary. Tumbaga identifies a community of Chicano-Yaqui authors whose writings reclaim their own Native identities and challenge Mexican and Chicana/o views of Indigeneity.

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