3 edition of The Chicana found in the catalog.
by Bibliographic Research Division, Bibliographic Research and Collection Development Unit, Chicano Studies Center, University of California in Los Angeles
Written in English
|Statement||compiled and edited by Roberto Cabello-Argandoña, Juan Gómez-Quiñones, Patricia Herrera Durán ; with an introd. by Roberto Peter Haro.|
|Series||Bibliographic and reference series|
|Contributions||Cabello-Argandoña, Roberto., Gómez-Quiñones, Juan., Duran, Pat Herrera., University of California, Los Angeles. Chicano Research Library. Bibliographic Research Division.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 308 p. :|
|Number of Pages||308|
CREDIT: Chicana Tributes/San Diego State University Chicano Archive. The book documents the experiences of 61 Chicanas from the ’60s to the present who have paved the way in the fight for human rights as educators, attorneys, activists, artists and more. Some of the women featured have passed, while others remain active. Chicana Feminists want to destroy this misconception of inferiority and achieve cultural integrity and dignity for all Chicana/os. Chicana Feminism emerged in the mid ’s, in the midst of an era categorized by radical organization and mobilization by many minority groups in the U.S. that felt un-represented and discriminated against.
Publications Publications from the UCLA Chicano Studies Research Center Press explore the Chicana/o and Latina/o experience. They showcase the latest research in a range of disciplines, presented in a variety of formats: the pre-eminent journal in the field, award-winning books, policy briefs and research reports, and historical films on DVD. Chicana women faced an internal struggle as they sought to champion their own rights in society, obstructed by exploitation from our dominant culture, and rampant sexism within their own community. It is important to explore these three fronts Chicana women faced (as Latinas, as workers, and as women) through different mediums.
The Chicana M(other)work Anthology weaves together emerging scholarship and testimonios by and about self-identified Chicana and Women of Color mother-scholars, activists, and allies who center mothering as transformative labor through an intersectional lens. Contributors provide narratives that make feminized labor visible and that prioritize collective action and holistic healing for mother. The Feminist Wire Books: Connecting Feminisms, Race, and Social Justice is a new series from The Feminist Wire (TFW) and the University of Arizona Press that presents a cultural bridge between the digital and printing worlds. These timely, critical books will contribute to feminist scholarship, pedagogy, and praxis in the twenty-first century.
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A bestseller when it was published in at the height of the Mexican-American civil rights movement, Chicano unfolds the fates and fortunes of the Sandoval family, who flee the chaos and poverty of the Mexican Revolution and begin life anew in the United States.
Patriarch Hector Sandoval works the fields and struggles to provide for his family even as he faces discrimination and injustice/5(19). Blending narratives of personal experience with more formal, scholarly discussions, Chicana Traditions tells the insider story of a professional woman mariachi performer and traces the creation and evolution of the escaramuza charra (all-female precision riding team) within the male-dominated charreada, or Mexican rodeo.
Other essays cover the ranchera (country or rural) music of the transnational 5/5(2). 14 Must-Read Works Of Chicano Literature. The Chicana Matters series focuses on one of the largest population groups in the United States today, documenting the lives, values, philosophies, and artistry of contemporary Chicanas.
Books in this series may be richly diverse, reflecting the experiences of Chicanas themselves, and incorporating a broad spectrum of topics and fields of inquiry. The Chicano Student Movement began as an organized collection of high school and college age students. They fought for educational equality in their communities by asking for better textbooks, more Chicano teachers in their schools, better educational services, and classes that related to their own Chicana history and culture.
The Chicana M(other)work Anthology weaves together emerging scholarship and testimonios by and about self-identified Chicana and Women of Color mother-scholars, activists, and allies who center mothering as transformative labor through an intersectional lens.
Contributors provide narratives that make feminized labor visible and that prioritize collective action and holistic healing for mother. Chicanismo is the ideology and spirit behind the Chicano Movement and Chicanismo unites the artists whose work is revealed and celebrated in this book.
Jackson’s scope is wide. He includes paintings, prints, murals, altars, sculptures, and photographs—and, of course, the artists who created : $ The Chicana M(other)work Anthology weaves together emerging scholarship and testimonios by and about self-identified Chicana and Women of Color mother-scholars, activists, and allies who center mothering as transformative labor through an intersectional lens.
Contributors provide narratives that make feminized labor visible and that prioritize collective action and holistic healing for mother Author: Cecilia Caballero, Yvette Martínez-Vu, Judith Pérez-Torres, Michelle Téllez, Christine Vega, Ana Cas. Chicana writers were writing not just against ethnic and economic oppression, as their male counterparts were, but also against gendered oppression within their own communities.
This boom of Chicana Feminist writing dates from the mids to the s, and was driven by a desire to shed light on the two-fold injustice Chicanas faced. As Francisco Arturo Rosales writes in his book Chicano. The History of the Mexican American Civil Rights Movement: Francisco P.
Ramírez, though his Los Angeles Spanish-language weekly “El Clamor Público,” proposed the term ‘la raza’ to denote Mexican Californians. Other self-identifiers were la población, la población California and.
Highlighting the innovative and pathbreaking methodologies developed within the field of Chicana feminisms—such as testimonio, conocimiento, and autohistoria—this book offers an accessible introduction to Chicana theory, methodology, art, and : Aida Hurtado.
Chicana M(other)work is a concept and project informed by our specific gendered, classed, and racialized experiences. Chicana M(other)work offers a new interpretation of motherwork that looks at the layers of care work we do in our communities through activism, self-care, teaching and mothering.
The first book-length study of women's involvement in the Chicano Movement of the late s and s, Chicana Power tells the powerful story of the emergence of Chicana feminism within student and community-based organizations throughout southern California and the Southwest.
As Chicanos engaged in widespread protest in their struggle for social justice, civil rights, and self-determination. Columbia Foundation's American Book Award () Ana Castillo (born J ) is a Chicana novelist, poet, short story writer, essayist, editor, playwright, translator and independent scholar.
Considered one of the leading voices in Chicana experience, Castillo is known for her experimental style as a Latina novelist. Maria Linda Apodaca, "The Chicana Woman: An Historical Materialist Perspective," Latin American Perspectives, IV (Winter and Spring ), / 70 Flor Saiz, La Chicana (N.p., ).
The term Chicana literature describes the writing of women of Mexican descent who are born and/or raised in the United States.
While the word Chicana might have originated as a racial slur, Mexican-American women reclaimed the term in the s and s, during the Chicano Nationalist Movement. The Chicano Studies Reader An Anthology of Aztlán, – Fouth Edition. Chicana feminism, also called Xicanisma, is a sociopolitical movement in the United States that analyzes the historical, cultural, spiritual, educational, and economic intersections of Mexican-American women that identify as Chicana.
Chicana feminism challenges the stereotypes that Chicanas face across lines of gender, ethnicity, race, class, and sexuality. The NACCS Book Award recognizes an outstanding new book in the field of Chicana and Chicano Studies. We will consider single-authored scholarly monographs and books published during Translations, reprints, re-editions of previously published works, edited volumes, multi-author collections of essays, or books previously nominated for this award, are not eligible.
About the Book. Cotera compiled and published The Chicana Feminist (), a series of essays and speeches reflecting her experiences and observations of the dynamics of feminism within the Chicano/a Movement and of race within the American women's movement.
Essays such as “Our Feminist Heritage” () documented historical Mexican and. Chicana feminism reclaimed narratives of women's participation in the Mexican Revolution. Also a form of retrofitted memory: how women want to be remembered in their participation during the movement.Disappeared Men: Chicana/o Authenticity and the American War in Viet Nam Indigeneity and Mestizaje in Ana Castillo's The Mixquiahuala Letters and Leslie Marmon Silko's Almanac of the Dead Vendidas y Devueltas: Queer Times and Color Lines in Chicana/o Performance.The first book-length study of its kind, charting recurrent imagery of a fragmented past in Chicana/o murals throughout Los Angeles, San Francisco, and San Diego.