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Newspaper
v. : ill. ; 41 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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
xxxii, 123 pages : color illustrations, color maps ; 22 cm.
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. 0Tracing 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.
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
Book
xvii, 284 pages, 8 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations (some color), maps (some color) ; 24 cm.
  • Wayward Mixture : The Problem of Race in the Colonies
  • Mestizaje 1.0 : The Moment Mixture had Modern Meaning
  • "Castagenesis" and the Moment of Castizaje
  • The Jungle of Extremes (Castas)
  • Extreme Mixture in a Theater of Numbers
  • Betrothed : Marrying into the Extremes
  • Betrothed : Identity's Riddle
  • Betrayed
  • Colonial Bequests
  • Coda
  • Appendix A: Core Records Consulted from the Archivo General de la Nacion
  • Appendix B: Place of Origin of the Extreme Castas in Mexico City's Marriage Cases, 1605-1783
  • Appendix C: Extreme Caste Slave Sales, from Mexico City Notarial Archive, Seventeeth Century
  • Appendix D: Identity Reconsidered : Factoring Lineage into Declarations of Casta.
"From the dawn of Spain's venture into the New World until the end of its colonial regime, Spanish America was gripped by an almost innate need to process, categorize, and label human differences in an effort to manage its vast empire. Whether it was conquistadors seeking to establish grades of difference between themselves and native rulers, or simple artisans striving to distinguish themselves from their peers, people paid careful attention to what others looked like, how they lived, what they wore, and how they behaved. Over time, rules were created to contain transgressions. The wearing of costumes and masks outside of sanctioned events and holidays was soundly discouraged, lest disguises lead to crimes, immorality, and mistaken identities. People who lived as others could be labeled criminals, and those who moved across color boundaries to enjoy privileges not associated with their caste did so at their own risk and peril. When legislation failed to control behavior, social pressure impelled obedience and conformity"--Provided by publisher.
Green Library
Book
ix, 428 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm
  • Preface Part I: 1492-1598 Chapter 1: Columbus Arrives and Spain Colonizes Cuba, 1492-1550 Chapter 2: Sugar and Slavery Chapter 3: Struggle for Independence, 1868-1898 Chapter 4: Cuban Independence War and US Occupation Chapter 5: From Occupation to "Good Neighbor" Chapter 6: Playground of the Western World and the Rise of Batista, 1934-1958 Chapter 7: The Revolutionary Struggle, 1953-1958 Part II: 1959-1989 Chapter 8: The Quest for Sovereignty Chapter 9: Consolidating the Revolution: Culture and Politics Chapter 10: Consolidating the Revolution: Economic Reforms, New Institutions, and Basic Needs Chapter 11: Bay of Pigs/Playa Giron Chapter 12: The Missile Crisis Chapter 13: Foreign Policy in the 1960s: Exporting Revolution, Chinese Flirtations, and Soviet Tensions Chapter 14: Internal Adjustments and Advancing Equality, 1963-1975 Chapter 15: Becoming a Third World Leader, 1970s Chapter 16: Mariel Exodus-A Warning Signal, 1980 Chapter 17: Change and Rectification at Home and Abroad, 1980s Part III: 1990-2016 Chapter 18: The "Special Period" in a Time of Peace, 1990-2000 Chapter 19: The Cuban Diaspora and Racial Inequality Chapter 20: Helms-Burton, US-Cuban Relations, and Terrorism, 1995-1998 Chapter 21: The Pope Goes to Cuba-- Elian Goes to Miami, 1998-2000 Chapter 22: The Search for a Viable Strategy, 2001-2006 Chapter 23: The Transition from Fidel to Raul Castro, 2006-2009 Chapter 24: Securing Cuba's Independence through Economic Change, 2010-2016 Chapter 25: Securing Cuba's Independence through Foreign Policy, 2010-2016 Chapter 26: Change, Continuity, and the Future Appendix: Chronology of Key Events Referenced Works Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780742566705 20171023
This book presents a concise introduction to Cuba since 1942 by a knockout combination of one American's most respected scholars of Cuba and an award-winning journalist-both known for their clear and engaging writing. This is the first introduction to balance historical and contemporary coverage and to include a nuanced and balanced analysis of important new scholarship in the field.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780742566705 20171023
Green Library
Book
xiv, 335 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction
  • Negotiating the past, representing the nation: the contested uses of heritage during the Republic (1898-1959)
  • Heritage as passion: the early years of the Cuban Revolution (1959-1973)
  • The institutionalization of the Cuban heritage field (1973-1990)
  • The reification of ideology as heritage and the return of the nation between 1990 and 2014
  • The office of the city historian of Havana and the nation as heritage after 1990: a path towards reconciliation or towards touristification?
  • The coloniality of heritage in postcolonial Cuba.
This book shows that understanding Cuba's past and heritage is fundamental to shed light upon its future trajectories. It examines the role that cultural heritage played in the construction of a sense of national identity in post-colonial Cuba, from the Cuban independence from Spain in 1898 up until Cuban-American rapprochement in 2014. The book illustrates how political and ideological shifts have influenced ideas about heritage and how, in turn, heritage has been utilized by different social actors and classes in the reproduction of their status, the spread of new ideologies, and the consolidation of political regimes.
Green Library
Book
xiv, 294 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm
Sao Paulo, Brazil, holds the largest number of Japanese descendants outside Japan, and they have been there for six generations. Japanese immigration to Brazil started in 1908 to replace European immigrants to work in Sao Paulo's expanding coffee industry. It peaked in the late 1920s and early 1930s as anti-Japanese sentiment grew in Brazil. Approximately 189,000 Japanese entered Brazil by 1942 in mandatory family units. After the war, prewar immigrants and their descendants became quickly concentrated in Sao Paulo City. Immigration from Japan resumed in 1952, and by 1993 some 54,000 immigrants arrived in Brazil.By 1980, the majority of Japanese Brazilians had joined the urban middle class and many had been mixed racially. In the mid-1980s, Japanese Brazilians' "return" labor migrations to Japan began on a large scale. More than 310,000 Brazilian citizens were residing in Japan in June 2008, when the centenary of Japanese immigration was widely celebrated in Brazil. The story does not end there. The global recession that started in 2008 soon forced unemployed Brazilians in Japan and their Japanese-born children to return to Brazil.Based on her research in Brazil and Japan, Mieko Nishida challenges the essentialized categories of "the Japanese" in Brazil and "Brazilians" in Japan, with special emphasis on gender. Nishida deftly argues that Japanese Brazilian identity has never been a static, fixed set of traits that can be counted and inventoried. Rather it is about being and becoming, a process of identity in motion responding to the push-and-pull between being positioned and positioning in a historically changing world. She examines Japanese immigrants and their descendants' historically shifting sense of identity, which comes from their experiences of historical changes in socioeconomic and political structure in both Brazil and Japan. Each chapter illustrates how their identity is perpetually in formation, across generation, across gender, across class, across race, and in the movement of people between nations.Diaspora and Identity makes an important contribution to the understanding of the historical development of ethnic, racial, and national identities; as well as construction of the Japanese diaspora in Brazil and its response to time, place, and circumstances.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780824867935 20171227
Green Library
Book
xxxvi, 337 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
  • Introduction: The "stuff" of queer horizons and other utopic pursuits / Robert Diaz
  • In search of Filipinx queer histories in Canada / Roland Sintos Coloma
  • Toward queer(er) futures : proliferating the "sexual" in Filipinx-Canadian sexuality studies / John Paul Catungal
  • Visualizing the intimate in Filipino lives : a catalog essay / Marissa Largo and Robert Diaz
  • Feminist collectivities, Tibo ethics, and the call of the Babaylan / Melanya Liwanag Aguila, PJ Alafriz, Lisa Valencia-Svensson, and Jo SiMalaya Alcampo
  • Life reflections of a Filipino Elvis / JB Ramos
  • Bridging community and artistic practice / Interview with Jo SiMalaya Alcampo
  • Reimagining Filipina visibility through "black mirror" : the queer decolonial diasporic aesthetic of Marigold Santos / Marissa Largo
  • Good-bye Ohbijou : notes on music, queer affect, and the impossibilities of satisfying multicultural ideals in Canada / Casey Mecija
  • Sonic collectivities and the musical routes of Pantayo / Christine Balmes, Eirene Cloma, Michelle Cruz, Joanna Delos Reyes, Kat Estacio, Katrina Estacio, and Marianne Grace Rellin
  • HATAW : queer choreography and the routes of diasporic Filipino-ness / Jodinand Aguillon
  • Between the earth and sky / Interview with Kim Villagante
  • Older Filipino gay men in Canada : bridging queer theory and gerontology in Filipinx Canadian studies / Fritz Luther Pino
  • Colonial, settler colonial tactics and Filipino Canadian heteronormativities at play on the basketball court / May Farrales
  • Dragging Filipinx : a series of performative vignettes / Patrick Salvani
  • Taking up space is revolutionary / Sean Kua
  • Queer diasporas on the front line / Interviews with Benjamin Bongolan and Constantine Cabarios
  • Queertopia is a country that does not exist / Artist Statement and Interview with Julius Poncelet Manapul
  • Dancing queer to be intimate with the Roman Catholic Church, or remembering Augusto Diangson / Patrick Alcedo
  • Militarism, violence, and critiques of the neoliberal state : Radyo Migrante's Trans Day of Remembrance / Interview with Mithi Esguerra
  • Out now! U.S. troops, out now! / Anakbayan Toronto
  • Two stories of murder / Lui Queano
  • Past gains and new beginnings : LGBTQs in the Filipino Canadian Left movement / Congress of Progressive Filipino Canadians
  • Education, activism, and performance : Filipino community organizing and HIV/AIDS
  • My grandmother and I: a play / by Lani Montreal
  • Transgressing borders, generations, and taboos : Lani Montreal reflects on My grandmother and I
  • Afterword. Queer elsewhere : fabulosity and futurity on the horizon / Martin F. Manalansan IV.
Diasporic Intimacies: Queer Filipinos and Canadian Imaginaries is the first edited volume of its kind, featuring the works of leading scholars, artists, and activists who reflect on the contributions of queer Filipinos to Canadian culture and society.Addressing a wide range of issues beyond the academy, the authors present a rich and under-studied archive of personal reflections, in-depth interviews, creative works, and scholarly essays. Their trandsdisciplinary approach highlights the need for queer, transgressive, and utopian practices that render visible histories of migration, empire building, settler colonialism, and globalization.Timely, urgent, and fascinating, Diasporic Intimacies offers an accessible entry point for readers who seek to pursue critically engaged community work, arts education, curatorial practice, and socially inflected research on sexuality, gender, and race in this ever-changing world.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780810136526 20180115
Green Library
Book
xiii, 277 pages ; 22 cm.
Green Library
Book
xxi, 456 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm
Green Library
Book
xv, 244 pages : maps ; 22 cm
  • Chapter 1: No Canada Without the Arctic.- Chapter 2: Riches in the Wilderness.- Chapter 3: Protecting the Home Front.- Chapter 4: Who Owns the Northwest Passage?.- Chapter 5: Get Off My Property! Approaching the Boundary Disputes in the Arctic Archipelago Region.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319619163 20171017
This book explores the Canadian relationship with its portion of the Arctic region which revolves around the dramatic split between the appearance of absent-minded governance, bordering on indifference toward the region, and the raging nationalism during moments of actual and perceived challenge toward the sovereignty of the imagined "Canadian Arctic region." Canada's nationalistic relationship with the Arctic region is often discussed as a reactionary phenomenon to the Americanization of Canada and the product of government propaganda. As this book illustrates, however, the complexity and evolution of the Canadian relationship with the Arctic region and its implication for Canada's approach toward international relations requires a more in-depth exploration.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319619163 20171017
Green Library
Book
188 pages ; 23 cm.
  • - Introduces students to the idea of competing empires in North America, showing how France's activities in North America were important and different from more familiar English colonization - Expands students' understanding of early American history beyond the eastern seaboard and the thirteen colonies to include the Midwest and Gulf of Mexico - Shows the rich and complex nature of encounters between European explorers and Native Americans - Incorporates concepts from recent scholarship on early America into a form that is easy for students to grasp-- biographical framework makes the narrative accessible - Will be of particular interest at colleges in Canada, the U.S. Midwest and Great Lakes region, and at Jesuit institutions.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138814585 20171227
  • Introduction Chapter 1: The Seventeenth Century: An Era that Craved Exploration Chapter 2: French and Colonial Chapter 3: Searching for Answers, Spreading a Faith Chapter 4: Encountering Europeans: Native Americans and Newcomers in the Late-Seventeenth Century Mississippi Valley Chapter 5: Brief Expedition, Many Consequences Conclusion: Colonial History and Contemporary Consequence.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138814561 20171227
In this succinct dual biography, Laura Chmielewski demonstrates how the lives of two French explorers - Jacques Marquette, a Jesuit missionary, and Louis Jolliet, a fur trapper - reveal the diverse world of early America. Following the explorers' epic journey through the center of the American continent, Marquette and Jolliet combines a story of discovery and encounter with the insights derived from recent historical scholarship. The story provides perspective on the different methods and goals of colonization and the role of Native Americans as active participants in this complex and uneven process.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138814585 20171227
Green Library
Book
xii, 306 pages : illustrations, maps ; 25 cm
  • Introduction: looking backward, looking forward at Chichen Itza / Cynthia Kristan-Graham and Linnea Wren
  • The archaeology of Chichen Itza: its history, what we like to argue about, and what we think we know / Beniamino Volta, Nancy Peniche May and Geoffrey E. Braswell
  • K'ak'upakal K'inich K'awil and the Lords of the Fire: Chichen Itza during the ninth century / Eduardo Pérez de Heredia and Péter Bírcó
  • Rulers without borders: the difficulty of identifying polity boundaries in terminal classic Yucatan and beyond / Scott A.J. Johnson
  • In the shadow of Quetzalcoatl: how small communities in northern Yucatan responded to the Chichen Itza phenomenon / J. Gregory Smith and Tara M. Bond-Freeman
  • The Castillo-Sub at Chichen Itza: a reconsideration / Virginia E. Miller
  • The Osario of Chichen Itza: where warriors danced in paradise / Annabeth Headrick
  • The least earth: curated landscapes at Chichen Itza / Cynthia Kristan-Graham
  • To face or to flee from the foe: women in warfare at Chichen Itza / Linnea Wren, Kaylee Spencer, and Travis Nygard.
Chichen Itza, the legendary capital and trading hub of the late Maya civilization, continues to fascinate visitors and researchers with unanswered questions about its people, rulers, rituals, and politics. Addressing many of these current debates, Landscapes of the Itza asks when the city's construction was completed, what the purposes of its famous pyramid and other buildings were, how the city's influence was felt in smaller neighboring settlements, and whether the city maintained strict territorial borders. Special attention is given to the site's visual culture, including its architecture, ceramics, sculptures, and murals. This volume is a much-needed update on recent archaeological and art historical work being done at Chichen Itza, offering new ways of understanding the site and its role in the Yucatan landscape.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780813054964 20171227
Green Library
Book
xviii, 462 pages : illustrations (some color), maps (some color) ; 28 cm
Green Library
Book
xvii, 442 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
  • Introduction Part I: Temporalities 1. War and Cultural Studies: Reflections on Recent Work in Peru and Argentina William Rowe 2. The Reconfigurations of Post-dictatorship Critical Thought Nelly Richard 3. For whom the eye cries: Memory, monumentality, and the ontologies of violence in Peru Paulo Drinot 4. The Last Sacred Image of the Latin American Revolution Mariano Mestman Part II: Territories 5. Hemispheric Domains: 1898 and the Origins of Latin Americanism Julio Ramos 6. Patagonia as Borderland: Nature, Culture, and the Idea of the State Gabriela Nouzeilles 7. The Return of Coatlicue: Mexican nationalism and the Aztec past Jean Franco 8. A Short Andean History of Photography: Yawar Fiesta John Kraniauskas 9. Cuba: A curated culture Guillermina De Ferrari Part III: Aesthetics 10. Argentina's secret poetry boom Nestor Perlongher 11. Tin Tan: the Pachuco Carlos Monsivais 12. (Queer) boleros of a tropical night Jose Quiroga 13. Heavy Metal Music in Postdictatorial Brazil: Sepultura and the coding of nationality in sound Idelber Avelar Part IV: Affects 14. Sabina's Oranges: The Colours of Cultural Politics in Rio de Janeiro, 1889-1930 Tiago de Melo Gomes and Micol Seigel 15. Mob Outrages: Reflections on the media construction of the masses in Venezuela (April 2000-January 2003) Luis Duno Gottberg 16. The City Cross-dressed: Sexual Rights and Roll-backs in De la Rua's Buenos Aires Ana Gabriela Alvarez 17. Conspicuous Consumption and the Performance of Identity in Contemporary Mexico: Daniela Rossell's Ricas y famosas Elaine Luck Part V: Cityscapes 18. From Urb of Clay to the Hypodermic City: Improper cities in Modern Latin America Marzena Grzegorczyk 19. Obverse Colonization: Sao Paulo, global urbanization and the poetics of the Latin American city Justin A. Read 20. Favelas and the Aesthetics of Realism: Representations in film and literature Beatriz Jaguaribe 21. Amores Perros: Exotic violence and neoliberal fear Ignacio M. Sanchez-Prado Part VI: Medialities 22. Post/Colonial Toponymy: Writing Forward 'in Reverse' Quetzil Castaneda 23. Material Culture, Slavery, and Governability in Colonial Cuba: The humorous lessons of the cigarette Marquillas Agnes Lugo-Ortiz 24. Indigenous media and the end of the lettered city Freya Schiwy 25. Subjective displacements and `reserves of life' Ivana Bentes.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415786522 20171017
Featuring twenty-five key essays from the Journal of Latin American Cultural Studies (Traves/sia), this book surveys the most influential themes and concepts, as well as scouring some of the polemics and controversies, which have marked the field over the last quarter of a century since the Journal's foundation in 1992. Emerging at a moment of crisis of revolutionary narratives, and at the onset of neoliberal economics and emergent narcopolitics, the cultural studies impetus in Latin America was part of an attempted intellectual reconstruction of the (centre-) left in terms of civil society, and the articulation of social movements and agencies, thinking beyond the verticalist constructions from previous decades. This collection maps these developments from the now classical discussions of the `cultural turn' to more recent responses to the challenges of biopolitics, affect theory, posthegemony and ecocriticism. It also addresses novel political constellations including resurgent national-popular or eco-nativist and indigenous agencies. Framed by a critical introduction from the editors, this volume is both a celebration of influential essays published over twenty five years of the Journal and a representative overview of the field in its multiple ramifications, entrenchments and exchanges.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415786522 20171017
Green Library
Book
xiv, 257 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction: actions, ideas, and emotions in the construction of a transnational radicalism in the Southern Cone-- 1. Revolution without the Sierra Maestra: the Tupamaros and the development of a repertoire of dissent for urbanized countries. Montevideo, 1962-1968-- 2. The subjective bonds of revolutionary solidarity. From Havana to Nancahuazu (Bolivia), 1967-- 3. Dependence or armed struggle. Southern Cone intellectuals and militants questioning the legal path to socialism. Santiago de Chile 1970-1973-- 4. 'The decisive round in Latin America's revolution' - Bolivian, Chilean, and Uruguayan activists in Peronist Argentina. Buenos Aires, 1973-1976-- 5. Surviving democracy. The transition from armed struggle to human rights (1981-1989)-- Conclusion: revolutionaries without revolution.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107177710 20180115
This book examines the emergence, development, and demise of a network of organizations of young leftist militants and intellectuals in South America. This new generation, formed primarily by people who in the late 1960s were still under the age of thirty, challenged traditional politics and embraced organized violence and transnational strategies as the only ways of achieving social change in their countries during the Cold War. This lasted for more than a decade, beginning in Uruguay as a result of the rise of authoritarianism in Brazil and Argentina, and expanding with Che Guevara's Bolivia campaign in 1966. These coordination efforts reached their highest point in Buenos Aires from 1973 to 1976, until the military coup d'etat in Argentina eliminated the last refuge for these groups. Aldo Marchesi offers the first in-depth, regional and transnational study of the militant left in Latin America during the turbulent 1960s and 1970s.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107177710 20180115
Green Library
Book
viii, 235 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm.
In Florida, land and water frequently change places with little warning, dissolving homes and communities along with the very concepts of boundaries themselves. While Florida's landscape of saturated swamps, shifting shorelines, coral reefs, and tiny keys initially impeded familiar strategies of early U.S. settlement, such as the establishment of fixed dwellings, sturdy fences, and cultivated fields, over the course of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, Americans learned to inhabit Florida's liquid landscape in unconventional but no less transformative ways. In Liquid Landscape, Michele Currie Navakas analyzes the history of Florida's incorporation alongside the development of new ideas of personhood, possession, and political identity within American letters. From early American novels, travel accounts, and geography textbooks, to settlers' guides, maps, natural histories, and land surveys, early American culture turned repeatedly to Florida's shifting lands and waters, as well as to its itinerant enclaves of Native Americans, Spaniards, pirates, and runaway slaves. This preoccupation with Floridian terrain and populations, argues Navakas, reveals a deep American concern with the challenges of settling a region so exceptional in topography, geography, and demography. Navakas reads a vast archive of popular, literary, and reference texts spanning Revolution to Reconstruction, including works by William Bartram, James Fenimore Cooper, and Harriet Beecher Stowe, to uncover an alternative history of American possession, one that did not descend exclusively, or even primarily, from the more familiar legal, political, and philosophical conceptions of American land as enduring, solid, and divisible. The shifting southern edge of early America produced a new language of settlement, belonging, territory, and sovereignty, and that language would ultimately transform how people all across the rapidly changing continent imagined the making of U.S. nation and empire.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780812249569 20171106
Green Library
Book
126 pages ; 22 cm.
  • Développement -- L'Abolition Act de 1833 quel impact aux Antilles françaises ? -- Chronologie des évasions -- Police des embarcations -- Géographie des évasions -- Surveillance renforcée -- Itinéraires des marrons -- Pierre Dessalles : un témoignage utile -- L'exode des talents -- "Marrormeurs" et marrons -- Conscience marronne -- Sociologie des évasions -- Et la liberté ? -- Familles et réseaux -- Terres d'asile.
"La mer entourant les colonies insulaires de la Caraïbe n'a jamais été une barrière et encore moins un obstacle insurmontable, mais au contraire une véritable voie vers les autres colonies. En 1833, alors que la France maintient l'esclavage, l'Angleterre l'abolit et cette décision qui ouvre l'ère des abolitions européennes ultérieures provoque des évasions d'esclaves à partir des colonies françaises de la Guadeloupe et de la Martinique. Georges Bernard Mauvois (1949-2011), dans cet ouvrage qu'il n'a pas eu le temps de parfaire avant sa disparition, traite de cette question peu documentée par la recherche historique. Patiemment, il a traqué les traces archivistiques qui permettent de retrouver ces figures d'esclaves de la Martinique qui risquèrent leur vie pour rejoindre les colonies anglaises de Sainte-Lucie ou de la Dominique. Bravant les interdictions, les menaces et surmontant leurs peurs, ces hommes et ces femmes ont rejoint, par la mer, ces terres étrangères qui étaient, pour eux, promesse de liberté. Cette étude, bien qu'inachevée, est un document pour l'histoire car elle jette les bases pour de nouvelles recherches à venir. Sa publication est aussi un hommage à un historien et érudit dont les travaux originaux ont toujours cherché à reconstruire un sujet esclave ou affranchi agissant pour établir ou défendre sa liberté. Honneur et respect."--Page 4 of cover.
Green Library