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.
Argentine Tango Immigrants in New York City
Healing in an Age of Indigenous Human Rights
Contemporary Representations of Mexican Migration to the United States
Pipeline Politics, Global Environmentalism, and Indigenous Rights in Bolivia
Offering a critique of both free-market piracy and the dilemmas of resource nationalism, From Enron to Evo is groundbreaking book for anyone concerned with Indigenous politics, social movements, and environmental justice in an era of expanding resource development.
Writing Nikkei in Peru
López-Calvo uses contemporary Nikkei texts such as fiction, testimonies, and poetry to construct an account of the cultural formation of Japanese migrant communities, and in so doing challenges fixed notions of Japanese Peruvian identity.
Green Neoliberalism, Gender, and Garifuna Resistance in Honduras
Environmental Exclusion in American Culture
This book engages recent scholarship on trans-corporeality, disability studies, and environmental justice. Ray argues that environmental discourse often frames ecological crisis as a crisis of the body, therefore promoting ecological health at the cost of social equality. Ray urges us to be careful about the ways in which we construct “others” in our arguments to protect nature.
Alma, Mente y Corazón
Chicana and Chicano Mental Health offers a model to understand and to address the mental health challenges and service disparities affecting Mexican immigrants and Mexican Americans/Chicanos. Yvette G. Flores, who has more than thirty years of experience as a clinical psychologist, provides in-depth analysis of the major mental health challenges facing these groups: depression, anxiety disorders, including post-traumatic stress disorder, substance abuse, and intimate partner violence.
Miskitu Children’s Speech and Song on the Atlantic Coast of Nicaragua
Illustrated Cartography of Arizona, 1912–1962
An Helena María Viramontes Critical Reader
In the Mexican Catholic tradition, retablos are ornamental structures made of carved wood framing an oil painting of a devotional image, usually a patron saint. Acclaimed author and essayist Rigoberto González commemorates the passion and the pain of these carvings in his new volume Red-Inked Retablos, a moving memoir of human experience and thought. The collection offers an in-depth meditation on the development of gay Chicano literature and the responsibilities of the Chicana/o writer.
Fashioning Self and Other from the (Post)Colonial Margin
The Mojos in Liberal and Rubber-Boom Bolivia, 1842–1932
Negotiating Ethnic Autonomy in Colonial Mexico
Hunter-Gatherer Archaeology as Historical Process seeks to show how hunter-gatherer societies were more complex than simple remnants of a prehistoric past. Combining the latest empirical studies of archaeological practice with the latest conceptual tools of anthropological and historical theory, this volume will be of great interest to anyone involved with the study of foraging peoples.
A Love Story
Native Amazonian Theories of Materiality and Personhood
Body Knowledge, Identity, and Communities of Practice
Making New Men and New Women in Nicaragua, 1975–2000
Exploring Prehistoric/Colonial Transitions in Archaeology
Rethinking Cargos, Family, and Ethnicity in Highland Mexico
Agrarian Conflict, Market Logic, and Conservation in a Mexican Forest
New Light on a Classic Problem of Kinship Analysis
Research, Environmental Planning, and Management for Collaborative Conservation
A Story of Conquest, Renewal, and Race in the Making
The Early Second Homes of Colorado, 1880–1940
Soldiers and Military Caciques in Modern Mexico
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