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.
Making Revolution in Urban Bolivia
The Sovereign Street offers a rare look at political revolution as it happens, showing how mass street protest can change national political life. It documents a critical period in twenty-first century Bolivia, when small-town protests made headlines worldwide, where a generation of pro-globalization policies were called into question, and where the indigenous majority stepped into government power for the first time in five centuries.
A Decolonial Guide
Reading Popol Wuj offers readers a path to look beyond Western constructions of literature to engage with this text through the philosophical foundation of Maya thought and culture. This guide deconstructs various translations to ask readers—scholars, teachers, and graduate and undergraduate students—to break out of the colonial mold in approaching this seminal Maya text.
A Natural History
The saguaro, with its great size and characteristic shape, has become the emblem of the Sonoran Desert of southwestern Arizona and northwestern Mexico. This book offers a complete natural history of this enduring cactus, the largest and tallest in the United States. From its role in Sonoran Desert ecology, to its adaptations to the desert climate, to its sacred place in Indigenous culture, this book offers a definitive source on a distinguished desert plant.
How Ignoring Inconvenient Science Drained the Colorado River
Children of Mexican Immigrants Navigating U.S. Society, Laws, and Politics
Testimonios on Violence
The Embodiment of Risk Along the U.S.-México Line
Biotechnology, Sustainability, and the Human Cost of Cotton Capitalism in India
Travel and the Ethics of Research in the Global South
Policy, Activism, and Indigenous Identities on the U.S.-Mexico Border
Colonial Indigenous Intellectuals and the Question of Critical Race Theory
Revisiting a Pictorial Past, 1900s–1950s
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