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Border Women and the Community of Maclovio Rojas
Autonomy in the Spaces of Neoliberal Neglect
Water, Race, and Biopolitics in South Africa
Postcards from the Baja California Border
Portraying Townscape and Place, 1900s–1950s
The Beloved Border
Humanity and Hope in a Contested Land
Making and Unmaking Mexico’s National Collections
Science Be Dammed
How Ignoring Inconvenient Science Drained the Colorado River
Between the Andes and the Amazon
Language and Social Meaning in Bolivia
poemas para la nación
Letras y Limpias
Decolonial Medicine and Holistic Healing in Mexican American Literature
The Pluto System After New Horizons
Assemblages of Infrastructure, Affect, and Imagination
Tourism Geopolitics offers a unique and timely intervention into the growing significance of tourism in geopolitical life as well as the intrinsically geopolitical nature of the tourism industry.
Policy, Activism, and Indigenous Identities on the U.S.-Mexico Border
Itineraries and Sanctuaries of Memory
We Are Not a Vanishing People
The Society of American Indians, 1911–1923
The early twentieth-century roots of modern American Indian protest and activism are examined in We Are Not a Vanishing People. It tells the history of Native intellectuals and activists joining together to establish the Society of American Indians, a group of Indigenous men and women united in the struggle for Indian self-determination.
Calling the Soul Back
Embodied Spirituality in Chicanx Narrative
A Coalition of Lineages
The Fernandeño Tataviam Band of Mission Indians
The experience of the Fernandeño Tataviam Band of Mission Indians is an instructive model for scholars and provides a model for multicultural tribal development that may be of interest to recognized and nonrecognized Indian nations in the United States and elsewhere.
Alluvium and Empire
The Archaeology of Colonial Resettlement and Indigenous Persistence on Peru’s North Coast
Alluvium and Empire examines the archaeology of Indigenous communities and landscapes that were subject to Spanish colonial forced resettlement during the sixteenth century. Written at the intersections of history and archaeology, the book critiques previous approaches to the study of empire and models a genealogical approach that attends to the open-ended—and often unpredictable—ways in which empires take shape.
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