Latino/a Studies

Showing 1-6 of 146 items.

Pedro de Rivera and the Military Regulations for Northern New Spain, 1724-1729

The University of Arizona Press

Documents relating to Rivera's inspection of New Spain's military frontier, presented in their original Spanish and in translation, provide a detailed background by which modern scholars can better assess the status and role of Spain's military outposts.

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Chimalpahin and the Kingdoms of Chalco

The University of Arizona Press

"A thorough treatment of the sociopolitical history of the kingdoms of Chalco as seen through the eyes of one of the great post-Conquest Nahua historians. . . . Students of Nahuatl language will be rewarded by the extensive citations (with accompanying translations) of relevant material from original Nahua sources."--Choice

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Life and Labor on the Border

The University of Arizona Press

Traces the development over the past hundred years of the urban working class in northern Sonora. Drawing on an extensive collection of life histories, Heyman describes what has happened to families over several generations as people left the countryside to work for American-owned companies in northern Sonora or to cross the border ...

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Perspectives in Mexican American Studies, Volume 3

Edited by Juan R. GarcÃa
University of Arizona Mexican American Studies and Research Center

Contents Mexican Workers in Aurora, Illinois: The Oral History of Three Immigration Waves, 1924-1990, by Irene Campos Carr Divided, Yet a City: A Brief History of Aurora, Illnois, by Ralph Cintron The Quest for Power: Hispanic Collective Action in Frontier Arizona, by David L. Torres & Melissa Amado Power, ...

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Songs My Mother Sang to Me

The University of Arizona Press

Motivated by a love of her Mexican American heritage, Patricia Preciado Martin set out to document the lives and memories of the women of her mother's and grandmother's eras; for while the role of women in Southwest has begun to be chronicled, that of Hispanic women largely remains obscure. In Songs My Mother Sang to Me, she has ...

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Soldiers of the Virgin

The University of Arizona Press

In the early summer of 1712, a young Maya woman from the village of Cancuc in southern Mexico encountered an apparition of the Virgin Mary while walking in the forest. The miracle soon attracted Indian pilgrims from pueblos throughout the highlands of Chiapas. When alarmed Spanish authorities stepped in to put a stop to the ...

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