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Newspaper
v. : ill. ; 41 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
224 pages : illustrations (chiefly color), maps (chiefly color) ; 25 cm
Green Library
Book
xxviii, 365 pages : color illustrations ; 25 cm.
  • General Editor's Foreword Acknowledgements List of Illustrations Abbreviations Transcription System The Tumult in Brief Introduction â The Scale of the Mexican Disturbances â Royal Authority as a Tool of Integration in the Iberian Atlantic â Historiographical Approaches to the Tumult of 1624 Rethinking the Tumult in Perspective 1 Theatre of the Disturbances â Windows onto the Iberian Atlantic World â Metropolis of the New World â The Composite Nature of Mexican Urban Population â The Broad Urban Scenario â Royal Authority in Flesh and Blood 2 Pre-Dating the Tumult â The Mexican Audiencia at the Time of Guadalcazar â Guadalcazar: el Buen Rey or a Despotic Viceroy? â Historiography on Guadalcazar's Mandates â From Mexico to Lima â The Logistics of Communication in the Iberian Atlantic 3 A Viceroy in an Age of Decline â Royal Appointment by Philip III â Gelves's First Entry in Mexico City â First Impressions in the New World â Positive Feedback to the Council â Reforming Local Custom and Patronising Municipal Institutions â Supervising the Administration of Justice â The First Arrest of Oidor Vergara Gaviria â Old World Casuistry and New Instructions from Spain 4 The Two Heads of the Viceroyalty â The Administration of the Faith: A Sensitive Topic â Idyll between Archbishop and Viceroy â Deterioration of the Varaez Case â Two Majesties in Conflict â Juntas in Spanish America â Authority from Theory to Practice â The Cathedral of Mexico and the Scale of Conflicts â New Year and the Eve of the Tumult â The Beginning of the End â Reactions to the Exile 5 Storming the Viceregal Palace â Royal Authority Performed in the Mexican Zocalo â The King Arrested and the Pope Exiled â Sacred Objects in the Battlefield â A Heretic Viceroy in Mexico City? â `Long Live to the King and Death to Heretics!' â The Insurgents' Requests â From Fire to Firearms â The Regency â The Viceroy is Missing â The Tumult is Over â Who were These Insurgents Anyway? Illustrations The Long Road to Resolution 6 The Day After â Comuneros of New Spain? â The Pillage of the Palace â `No God, nor King, nor Judges!' â The Mexican Delegation â The Viceroy Besieged â Justice and Power Performed by the Audiencia â Sparkling the Transatlantic Debate â A New Viceroy in an Age of Crisis â Restoration of Viceregal Authority â Two Viceroys, Two Schools of Politics â The Archbishop of Mexico in Europe 7 Tools of Control from the Metropolitan Court â Preparations for the General Inspection â The Beginning of the Inspection â Gelves's Judicial Examination â Viceroys' Authority above Everything Else â The Second Arrest of Oidor Vergara Gaviria â Mexico City under Pressure Again â The End of Gelves's Juicio de Residencia (in Mexico) â Unsettling Metropolitan Considerations about the Inspection 8 From the Inspection to the General Pardon â Another Extraordinary Junta at the Court of Philip IV â The Mexican Pardon in Perspective â The New Archbishop of Mexico â Restoration of Religious Authority â The Edict of the Pardon â The New Inspection â Different Interpretations of the Pardon â More Tensions in Mexico City â The Resilience of the Gelvista Party 9 Metropolitan Deja Vu â Two Heads in Opposition, Again â `There is Only One Viceroy in New Spain!' â Assessing the Junta del Tumulto de Mexico â The Members of the Junta â The Hidden `Life' of the Junta del Tumulto â An Ongoing Discussion outside the Junta â Rethinking Metropolitan Perceptions of Mexican Politics â The Viceroys' Sentences Conclusions Appendix: A Fructibus Eorum Cognoscentis Eos (Mexico, 1629) Glossary Select Bibliography Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9789004335479 20171218
In The 1624 Tumult of Mexico in Perspective Angela Ballone offers, for the first time, a comprehensive study of an understudied period of Mexican early modern history. By looking at the mandates of three viceroys who, to varying degrees, participated in the events surrounding the Tumult, the book discusses royal authority from a transatlantic perspective that encompasses both sides of the Iberian Atlantic. Considering the similarities and tensions that coexisted in the Iberian Atlantic, Ballone offers a thorough reassessment of current historiography on the Tumult proving that, despite the conflicts and arguments underlying the disturbances, there was never any intention to do away with the king's authority in New Spain.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789004335479 20171218
Green Library
Book
xvi, 203 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm.
  • Breda
  • Leiden
  • Kiliaen van Rensselaer
  • Den eyckenboom
  • Schout of Rensselaerswyck
  • The beginning of the end in Rensselaerswyck
  • Manhattan
  • Mary Doughty
  • Colendonck
  • Board of nine men
  • The remonstrance
  • The response
  • The backlash
  • A description of New Netherland
  • Return to New Netherland
  • The aftermath
  • Legacy.
Green Library
Book
xxxii, 123 pages : color illustrations, color maps ; 22 cm.
Green Library
Book
xxxii, 451 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Echoes of revolution
  • Part 1. Drawing out insurgent relations
  • El Salvador's insurgency: a relational account
  • Interlude: with the FPL in Chalatenango, 1992-95
  • Postinsurgent reconversion
  • Part 2. Ethnographies of postinsurgency
  • Inside Chalatenango's former "People's Republic"
  • Postwar life trajectories of former guerrilla fighters
  • FMLN veterans' politics
  • Salvadoran politics and the enduring legacies of insurgency.
"El Salvador's 2009 presidential elections marked a historical feat: Frente Farabundo Martí para la Liberación Nacional (FMLN) became the first former Latin American guerrilla movement to win the ballot after failing to take power by means of armed struggle. In 2014, former comandante Salvador Sánchez Cerén became the country's second FMLN president. After Insurgency focuses on the development of El Salvador's FMLN from armed insurgency to a strong and competitive political party. At the end of the war in 1992, the historical ties between insurgent veterans enabled the FMLN to reconvert into a relatively effective electoral machine. However, these same ties also fueled factional dispute and clientelism. Drawing on in-depth ethnographic fieldwork, Ralph Sprenkels examines El Salvador's revolutionary movement as a social field, developing an innovative theoretical and methodological approach to the study of insurgent movements in general and their aftermath in particular. By extensively analyzing the movement's internal politics, the book draws attention to insurgency's persistent legacies, both for those involved as well as for Salvadoran politics at large. Sprenkels reveals the personal perspectives and stories of former revolutionaries who must now contend with a postrevolutionary nation in El Salvador. He balances the personal narratives with a larger historical study of the civil war and of the transformation process of wartime forces into postwar political contenders. In documenting the shift from armed struggle to electoral politics, the book adds to ongoing debates about contemporary Latin America politics, the "pink tide," and post-neoliberal electoralism. It also charts new avenues in the study of insurgency and its aftermath."--Provided by publisher.
Green Library
Book
x, 309 pages : illustrations, maps ; 25 cm.
  • AcknowledgementsIntroductionPart One: Beginnings1. La Florida and the Center of the World2. The Indians' FrontierPart Two: The Imperial Frontier3. The Birth of the Creeks4. Trade and the Search for OrderPart Three: The Settlers' Frontier5. Ordering Alabama's Frontier6. Settlements and Transformations7. The Creek War8. The Cotton FrontierEpilogue.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780253031525 20180213
Alabama endured warfare, slave trading, squatting, and speculating on its path to becoming America's 22nd state, and Daniel S. Dupre brings its captivating frontier history to life in Alabama's Frontiers and the Rise of the Old South. Dupre's vivid narrative begins when Hernando de Soto first led hundreds of armed Europeans into the region during the fall of 1540. Although this early invasion was defeated, Spain, France, and England would each vie for control over the area's natural resources, struggling to conquer it with the same intensity and ferocity that the Native Americans showed in defending their homeland. Although early frontiersmen and Native Americans eventually established an uneasy truce, the region spiraled back into war in the nineteenth century, as the newly formed American nation demanded more and more land for settlers. Dupre captures the riveting saga of the forgotten struggles and savagery in Alabama's-and America's-frontier days.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780253031525 20180213
Green Library
Book
304 pages : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 25 cm.
Albuquerque Museum History Collection: Only in Albuquerque highlights the museums rich history collection, drawing examples from thirty-five thousand artifacts, works of art, maps, and photographs. The objects range from Native American and Hispanic religious art, textiles and jewelry, toys and early computers, to railroad and Route 66 memorabilia. The collection represents the history of New Mexicos central Rio Grande Valley and Greater Albuquerque from before written history through the present. This book is the third in the Albuquerque Museum Collection Series. Previously published books in the series are Casa San Ysidro: The Gutierrez/Minge House in Corrales, New Mexico by Ward Alan Minge, and Albuquerque Museum Photo Archives Collection: Images in Silver compiled by Glenn Fye.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780890136324 20180604
Green Library
Book
xvi, 202 pages ; 25 cm
Mario Cuomo is in many respects one of the most significant liberal politicians in the postwar era: a three-term governor of one the nation's largest states and an eloquent defender of the Democratic Party's progressive legacy during a period of conservative ascendancy. Yet in other respects he never lived up to his supporters' hopes. His gubernatorial record was spotty, and when he had the chance to seek the presidency, he equivocated, Hamlet-like, before deciding against it and crushing the hopes of the party's progressive wing. His mixed record has made it very difficult for scholars and biographers to clarify his legacy. Was he a symbol of liberalism's long decline in twentieth-century American politics, or was he a prophet in the wilderness, heralding the rise of a new progressivism? Saladin Ambar's American Cicero weaves elements of biography, political history, and political theory into a novel interpretation of Cuomo's life and legacy. Tracing his life from the streets of an immigrant neighborhood in Queens to his final years in Albany, Ambar argues that Cuomo kept the spent embers of liberalism alive in an era when it seemed that conservatism was approaching full-spectrum dominance-even within the Democratic Party itself. In a series of important speeches over the course of the 1980s, Cuomo drew upon his singular oratorical powers to offer a progressive vision that revived and expanded upon the policymaking legacy of the New Deal and Great Society. At a time when pessimism about presidential electoral prospects reigned in the Democratic Party, his voice-buttressed by a string of electoral victories in New York-provided succor to the liberal faithful. Unsurprisingly, party professionals saw him as the next great Democratic presidential candidate. Yet when he had the chance to run-in 1988 and 1992-he decided not to. His political career ended in 1994, when he was voted out of office in New York in a nationwide Republican wave. To explain puzzling Cuomo's career trajectory, American Cicero begins with his background in New York City politics before shifting to his record as governor and his forays into presidential politics. Ambar traveled to Italy in search of answers to lingering questions about Cuomo, chiefly why he never ran for president. Conversations in Cuomo's ancestral land revealed concerns about an assassination attempt-his mother admonished him, "remember what happened to the last Catholic president"-and even proto-"birther" rumors that Cuomo had been born in Italy. Whatever clenched his decision not to run, Cuomo was nevertheless the nation's most articulate advocate for a progressive agenda at liberalism's ebb tide. His vision has had a measurable impact on twenty-first century Democratic progressives, most notably Barack Obama. American Cicero promises to not only re-establish Cuomo's central place in modern American liberalism, but also force readers to reassess liberalism's fortunes following the close of the New Deal era.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780190658946 20180129
Green Library
Book
xii, 345 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • IllustrationsAcknowledgments1. Don Melchor Is Dead2. Khipus, Community, and the Pursuit of Justice in Sixteenth-Century Peru3. The Expanding Web: Indigenous Claimants Join the Early Modern Atlantic4. Who Speaks for the Indians? Lima, Castile, and the Rise of the Nacion Indica5. At His Majesty's Expense: Imperial Quandaries and Indigenous Visitors at Court6. What's in a Name? Impostors, Forgeries, and the Limits of Transatlantic Advocacy7. The Great Inca Don Luis INotesBibliographyIndex.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781477314432 20180219
After the Spanish victories over the Inca claimed Tawantinsuyu for Charles V in the 1530s, native Andeans undertook a series of perilous trips from Peru to the royal court in Spain. Ranging from an indigenous commoner entrusted with delivering birds of prey for courtly entertainment to an Inca prince who spent his days amid titles, pensions, and other royal favors, these sojourners were both exceptional and paradigmatic. Together, they shared a conviction that the sovereign's absolute authority would guarantee that justice would be done and service would receive its due reward. As they negotiated their claims with imperial officials, Amerindian peoples helped forge the connections that sustained the expanding Habsburg realm's imaginary and gave the modern global age its defining character. Andean Cosmopolitans recovers these travelers' dramatic experiences, while simultaneously highlighting their profound influences on the making and remaking of the colonial world. While Spain's American possessions became Spanish in many ways, the Andean travelers (in their cosmopolitan lives and journeys) also helped to shape Spain in the image and likeness of Peru. De la Puente brings remarkable insights to a narrative showing how previously unknown peoples and ideas created new power structures and institutions, as well as novel ways of being urban, Indian, elite, and subject. As indigenous people articulated and defended their own views regarding the legal and political character of the "Republic of the Indians, " they became state-builders of a special kind, cocreating the colonial order.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781477314432 20180219
Green Library
Book
247 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm
  • Brown's Hole
  • Birth of a cattle queen
  • Cattle wars
  • The outlaw element
  • Murder in the park
  • The vendetta
  • Queen Ann
  • The final years
  • Epilogue.
"This is the first full-length biography of an extraordinary woman in Colorado's history. Anna Marie Bassett was the first white child born in the notorious outlaw region of Colorado known as Brown's Park. She knew outlaws such as Butch Cassidy, the Sundance Kid and became lifelong friends with Elza Lay."--Provided by publiaher.
Green Library
Book
ix, 142 pages : illustrations (chiefly color), color map ; 26 cm
  • Traces of the past in the Adirondacks
  • Native Americans
  • Forts and battlefields
  • Industrial ruins in the Adirondacks
  • Family farms and the rural landscape
  • Tourism and the hospitality industry
  • Life and death in the Adirondacks
  • What does the future hold?
Green Library
Book
258 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • The white men came and pretty soon they were all around us : Yaqui, Kickapoo, and Tohono O'odham migrations
  • The indigenous race is abandoned : Indian policies
  • God gave the land to the Yaquis : the beleaguered Yaqui nation
  • Almost immune to change : the Mexican Kickapoo
  • We are lost between two worlds : the Tohono O'odham nation
  • All the doors are closing and now it's economic survival : federal recognition.
Since its inception, the U.S.-Mexico border has invited the creation of cultural, economic, and political networks that often function in defiance of surrounding nation-states. It has also produced individual and group identities that are as subversive as they are dynamic. In Are We Not Foreigners Here?, Jeffrey M. Schulze explores how the U.S.-Mexico border shaped the concepts of nationhood and survival strategies of three Indigenous tribes who live in this borderland: the Yaqui, Kickapoo, and Tohono O'odham. These tribes have historically fought against nation-state interference, employing strategies that draw on their transnational orientation to survive and thrive. Schulze details the complexities of the tribes' claims to nationhood in the context of the border from the nineteenth century to the present. He shows that in spreading themselves across two powerful, omnipresent nation-states, these tribes managed to maintain separation from currents of federal Indian policy in both countries; at the same time, it could also leave them culturally and politically vulnerable, especially as surrounding powers stepped up their efforts to control transborder traffic. Schulze underlines these tribes' efforts to reconcile their commitment to preserving their identities, asserting their nationhood, and creating transnational links of resistance with an increasingly formidable international boundary.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781469637112 20180530
Green Library
Book
xi, 195 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm.
  • Threats : apostles of the new order
  • Dictatorship : terrorizing Córdoba
  • Death camp : La Perla
  • Institutional dynamics : the Third Army Corps
  • Transnational dynamics : the Cold War and the war against subversion
  • Five trials : public reckonings of a violent past
  • Remembering : memories of violence and terror
  • Assigning blame : who was responsible for the dirty war?
Argentina's Missing Bones is the first comprehensive English-language work of historical scholarship on the 1976-83 military dictatorship and Argentina's notorious experience with state terrorism during the so-called dirty war. It examines this history in a single but crucial place: Cordoba, Argentina's second largest city. A site of thunderous working-class and student protest prior to the dictatorship, it later became a place where state terrorism was particularly cruel. Considering the legacy of this violent period, James P. Brennan examines the role of the state in constructing a public memory of the violence and in holding those responsible accountable through the most extensive trials for crimes against humanity to take place anywhere in Latin America.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780520297937 20180611
Green Library
Book
xvii, 267 pages ; 24 cm
Law Library (Crown)
Book
199 pages : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 33 cm.
  • West Texas
  • Gulf coast
  • Central Texas
  • Panhandle
  • East Texas
  • Prairies and lakes
  • South Texas.
Texas continually awes and surprises with its natural beauty. Within the state's quarter-million square miles are scenic landscapes as varied as the rugged desert mountains of the Big Bend country, cypress swamps and old-growth forests in the piney woods, ocean beaches and dunes along the Gulf Coast, and stretches of the Great Plains that spread as widely over the earth as the skies above. Kenny Braun has traveled the length and breadth of Texas photographing its vast lands. In 'As Far as You Can See', he presents a portfolio of stunning images that capture the natural splendor of the entire state.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xvi, 235 pages : illustrations, maps ; 23 cm
  • Introduction 1. A single nest (and some theories about cognitive-evolutionary foundations of religiosity) 2. A little palace of analogies (and a revised structuralist view of cultural fundamentals) 3. Children of the mummy Libiac Cancharco (and ideas about the sacralization of society) 4. Songs for herds and crops (and thoughts about religious experience) with Luis Andrade Ciudad 5. Mending their sacred things (and thinking about religion as symbolism, science, or power) 6. A temple by night (and religions as other ontologies) 7. The ground trembles (closing thoughts on secularity and the "material turn").
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138037502 20180306
In high-Andean Peru, Rapaz village maintains a temple to mountain beings who command water and weather. By examining the ritual practices and belief systems of an Andean community, this book provides students with rich understandings of unfamiliar religious experiences and delivers theories of religion from the realm of abstraction. From core field encounters, each chapter guides readers outward in a different theoretical direction, successively exploring the main paths in the anthropology of religion. As well as addressing classical approaches in the anthropology of religion to rural modernity, Salomon engages with newer currents such as cognitive-evolution models, power-oriented critiques, the ontological reworking of relativism, and the "new materialism" in the context of a deep-rooted Andean ethos. He reflects on central questions such as: Why does sacred ritualism seem almost universal? Is it seated in social power, human psychology, symbolic meanings, or cultural logics? Are varied theories compatible? Is "religion" still a tenable category in the post-colonial world? At the Mountains' Altar is a valuable resource for students taking courses on the anthropology of religion, Andean cultures, Latin American ethnography, religious studies, and indigenous peoples of the Americas.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138037502 20180306
Green Library
Book
xix, 301 pages : illustrations ; 22 cm.
  • 1. Introduction: Exposing ParaguayFederico Pous, Alejandro Quin, Marcelino VieraPart One: Writing the Limits of Authoritarian Paraguay2. War and Dismemberment: The Paraguayan War According to Leon de Palleja's Diario (1866)Javier Uriarte3. Poetry and Revisionism. Notes on Authority and Restoration in Postwar ParaguayAlejandro Quin4. Writing the State: The Re-Distribution of Sovereignty and the Figure of the "Legislator" in I the Supreme by Augusto Roa BastosJohn KraniauskasPart Two: Preaching Popular Art in Paraguay5. Indigenous Art: The Challenge of the UniversalTicio Escobar6. Inheritances of Carlos Colombino. Painting and the Making of a Democratic ParaguayHoracio Legras7. Interrupted Visions of History: Nineteenth-century Illustrated Newspapers and the History of (Popular) Art in Contemporary ParaguaySebastian Diaz-Duhalde8. The Wings of Carlos Colombino: Architect, Artist, Writer (An Interview)Adriana Johnson & Horacio LegrasPart Three: Flashes of Memory in Paraguay: the Legacies of Stronism9. Beyond Coercion: Social Legitimation and Conservative Modernization in the Stroessner Regime (1954-1989)Lorena Soler10. 108/Cuchillo de palo (2010): Limits and Political Potentialities of Queer CountermemoryEva Karene Romero11. De-parting Paraguay: The Interruption of the Aesthetic Gaze in Siete Cajas (2012)Federico PousPart Four: Tracing la realidad que delira12. Paraguayan CounterlivesAdriana Johnson13. Paraguayan Realism as Cruelty in Gabriel Casaccia's El guajhuGabriel Horowitz14. Rafael Barrett's Haunted LetterMarcelino Viera.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319535432 20171201
This book takes on the challenge of conceptually thinking Paraguayan cultural history within the broader field of Latin American studies. It presents original contributions to the study of Paraguayan culture from a variety of perspectives that include visual, literary, and cultural studies; gender studies, sociology, and political theory. The essays compiled here focus on the different narratives and political processes that shaped a country decentered from, but also deeply connected to, the rest of Latin America. Structured in four thematic sections, the book reflects upon authoritarianism; the tensions between modern, indigenous, and popular artistic expressions; the legacies of the Stroessner Regime, political resistance, and the struggle for collective memory; as well as the literary framing of historical trauma, particularly in connection with the Roabastian notion of la realidad que delira [delirious reality].
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319535432 20171201
Green Library

19. Banff National Park [2018]

Book
148 pages : color illustrations, color maps ; 20 cm
Green Library
Book
xi, 270 pages, 8 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations, map ; 22 cm
  • Rancho Rodeo de las Aguas and the Invention of Beverly Hills
  • The Beverly Hills Hotel and the Birth of Its Namesake City
  • Setting the Stage
  • A Crash Course in Influence
  • Veni, Vidi, Vici
  • The War Against Hollywood and the Lasting Legacy of Bad Behavior
  • Meanwhile, in Beverly Hills ...
  • "California's Floating Kidney Transplanted from the Midwest"
  • Dramatis Personae
  • Playing with Fire
  • On Their Own.
Green Library