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.
Crafting the Status, Skill, and Identity of Flintknappers
Destabilizing the Indigenous Other in Mexico
The Archaeology of Wealth Differences
Race, Citizenship, and Social Control
Indigenous Informants and American Anthropologists
In this provocative new book, Margaret M. Bruchac, an Indigenous anthropologist, turns the word savage on its head. Savage Kin explores the nature of the relationships between Indigenous informants such as Gladys Tantaquidgeon (Mohegan), Jesse Cornplanter (Seneca), and George Hunt (Tlingit), and early twentieth-century anthropological collectors such as Frank Speck, Arthur C. Parker, William N. Fenton, and Franz Boas.
Andean Lives in Colonial Ecuador’s Textile Economy
The Making of the Borderlands Between Brazil, Argentina, and Paraguay
Mexican Feminist, 1853–1928
Colorblind Comedy in the Post-racial Network Era
Cultural Resilience and Strategies for Reurbanization
Building a Postemancipation Society in the Rainforests of Western Colombia
Saga of a Legendary Border City
Language and Social Meaning in Bolivia
A Fire Survey
Insights from Biosphere 2
Exploration at the Edge of the Solar System
In Discovering Pluto, Dale P. Cruikshank and William Sheehan recount the grand story of our unfolding knowledge and exploration of Pluto, its moons, and the outer Solar System. They explain the efforts of scientists, mathematicians, and researchers over the centuries to understand the outer Solar System, leading to the discovery and detailed exploration of Pluto as the premier body in the Kuiper Belt, the so-called third zone of our Solar System.
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
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