This semester’s reading this-woah.
Adelman, Jeremy and Stephen Aron. “From Borderlands to Borders: Empires, Nation-States, and the Peoples in between in North American History.” The American Historical Review 104.3 (1999).
Alonzo, Armando C. Tejano Legacy: Rancheros and Settlers in South Texas, 1734-1900. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1998.
Anderson, Greta. More Than Petticoats: Remarkable Texas Women. Guilford: Globe Pequot, 2002.
Anna, Timothy E. The Mexican Empire of Iturbide. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1990.
Anzaldua, Gloria. Borderlands/La Frontera. San Francisco: Aunt Lute Books, 1979.
Barr, Alwyn. Black Texans: A History of African Americans in Texas, 1528-1995. 2nd. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1996.
Barron, Agnel Natasha. “Representations of Labor in the Slave Narrative.” English Theses. 2009. <http://digitalarchive.gsu.edu/english_theses/62/>.
Berlin, Ira. Slaves without masters; the free Negro in the antebellum South. Pantheon Books, 1974.
Bevir, Mark. “Slavery in the United States.” The SAGE Encyclopedia of Political Theory. Vol. 3. Thousand Oaks, 2010. 1269-1274.
Blackburn, Robin. Paths to Freedom: Manumission in the Atlantic World. Ed. Randy J. Sparks Rosemary Brana-Shute. Univ of South Carolina Press, 2009.
Brenner, Ashley T. “The “Dutch have made slaves of them all, and… they are called Free”: Slavery and Khoisan Indentured Servitude in the Eighteenth-century Dutch Cape Colony.” Emory University, 2009. <http://pid.emory.edu/ark:/25593/1bd7x>.
Broyles-Gonzalez, Yolanda. “Indianizing Catholicism: Chicana/India/Mexicana Indigenous Spiritual Practices In Our Image.” Cantú, Norma Elia and Olga Nájera-Ramírez. Chicana Traditions : Continuity and Change. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2002.
Byron, John. “Paul and the Background of Slavery: The Status Quaestionis.” New Testament Scholarship 3.1 (2004): 116.
Camp, Stephanie MH. Closer to Freedom: Enslaved Women and Everyday Resistance in the Plantation South. University of North Carolina Press, 2004.
Cano, Theresa. AZCentral. Ed. Day of the Dead Art. n.d. 28 August 2012. <http://www.azcentral.com/ent/dead/articles/dead-history3.html#ixzz2549eMIeM>.
Chang, David A. “Enclosures of Land and Sovereignty: The Allotment of American Indian Lands.” Radical History Review 109 (2011): 108-119.
Daly, Heather Ponchetti. “Fractured Relations at Home: The 1953 Termination Act’s Effect on Tribal Relations throughout Southern California Indian Country.” The American Indian Quarterly (2009).
Gavira, Brunhilde and Horacio Gavira. “Mexico’s Millenniums Of Mathematics.” 1992: 30.
Glasrud, Bruce A. African Americans in South Texas History: Perspectives on South Texas. Vol. 1. College Station: Texas A&M University Press, 2011.
Glasrud, Bruce. The African American Experience in Texas: An Anthology. 2007: Texas Tech University Press, n.d.
Gonzalez, Nelly Dinazar. “Examining the Mexican Roots of Contemporary Chicana Feminism: A Socio-Historical and Literary Analysis.” THE McNAIR SCHOLARS JOURNAL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 22 (2009).
Gutiérrez, Ramón A and Genaro M Padilla. Recovering the U.S. Hispanic Literary Heritage. Vol. 1. Arte Publico Press, 1993.
Hagan, William T. “How the West Was Lost.” Frederick E. Hoxie, Peter Iverson. Indians in American History: An Introduction. 2nd. Arlington Heights, IL: Wiley-Blackwell, 1998.
Hall, Rebecca. ““Not Killing Me Softly: African American Women, Slave Revolts, and Historical Constructions of Racialized Gender.” The Freedom Center Journal 1.2 (2010).
Hernandez Vasquez, Francisco and Rodolfo D. Torres. Latino/a Thought: Culture, Politics, and Society. Rowman & Littlefield, 2002.
Herrera-Sobek, María. Recovering the U.S. Hispanic Literary Heritage, Recovering the U.S. Hispanic Literary Heritage. Vol. Seven. Arte Publico Press, 1993.
Jacobs, Harriet A. Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl. Second. Academic Affairs Library, UNC-CH, 2003.
Kanellos, Nicolás. An Overview of Hispanic Literature with Special Emphasis on the Literature of the Hispanics in the United States. Portland: Portland Public Schools Geocultural Baseline Essay Series, 1997.
La Voz de Aztlan. n.d. 28 August 2012. <http://www.aztlan.net/default6.htm>.
Leiker, James N. Racial Borders: Black Soldiers Along the Rio Grande. Texas A&M University Press, 2002.
Macola, Derek R. Peterson and Giacomo. Recasting the Past:History Writing and Political Work in Modern Africa. Ohio University Press, 2009.
Martinez, O.J. Border People: Life and Society in the U.S.-Mexico Borderlands. University of Arizona Press, 1994.
Massey, Douglas S. “Racial Formation in Theory and Practice: The Case of Mexicans in the United States.” Race and Social Problems 1.1 (2009): 12-26.
Massey, Sara R. Black Cowboys of Texas: Volume 86 of Centennial Series of the Association of Former Students, Texas A&M University. College Station: Texas A&M University Press, 2004.
Mendoza, Louis. “Confronting la Frontera, Identity and Gender:Poetry and Politics in La Crónica and El Demócrata Fronteriza.” Herrera-Sobek, María. Recovering The U.S Hispanic Literary Heritage, Volume III. Arte Publico Press, 2000. 103-123.
Mendoza, Louis Gerard. Historia: The Literary Making of Chicana and Chicano History. Vol. 7. TAMU Press, 2001.
Morales, Aurora Levins. The Historian as Curandera. n.d.
Morgan, Jennifer L. Laboring Women: Reproduction and Gender in New World Slavery. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2004.
Nava, Alex. “Teresa Urrea: Mexican Mystic, Healer, and Apocalyptic Revolutionary.” Journal of the American Academy of Religion 73.No. 2 (2005): 497-519.
Nielsen, George R. Vengeance in a Small Town: The Thorndale Lynching Of 1911. iUniverse, 2011.
Orozco-Mendoza, Elva Fabiola. “Borderlands Theory: Producing Border Epistemologies with Gloria Anzaldua.” Diss. 2008.
Patterson, Orlando. Slavery and Social Death: A Comparative Study. Cambridge and London: Harvard University Press, 1982.
—. “Slavery: The Study of Slavery.” Annual Review of Sociology 1977: 407-449.
Perramond, Eric P. “The Rise, Fall, and Reconfiguration of the Mexican Ejido.” The Geographical Review July 2008: 356-371.
Quintana, Alvina E. Home Girls: Chicana Literary Voices. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1996.
Reff, Daniel T. and Courtney Kelly. “Saints, Witches and Go-betweens: The Depiction of Women in Missionary Accounts from the Northern Frontier of New Spain.” Colonial Latin American Review 18.2 (2009): 237-260.
Rodriguez, Albert. “Border Love on the Rio Grande: African American Men and Latinas in the Rio Grande Valley of South Texas (1850-1940).” n.d. Black Past: Remembered and Reclaimed. September 2012. <http://www.blackpast.org/?q=perspectives/border-love-rio-grande-african-american-men-and-latinas-rio-grande-valley-south-texas-1>.
Ross, Thomas. “The Richmond Narratives.” Critical Race Theory: The Cutting Edge. Ed. Richard Delgado and Jean Stefancic. Second. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2000. 42-51.
Ruiz, Vicki L., Sánchez Korrol,Virginia. Latinas in the United States: A historical encyclopedia. Vol. 1. Indiana University Press, 2006.
Synder, Christina. “Conquered Enemies, Adopted Kin, and Owned People: The Creek Indians and Their Captives.” Journal of Southern History 2007: 255-288.
“The Continuing Destructive Effects of the Termination Policy on California Indians.” September, 1997.
Truett, Samuel and Elliott Young. Continental Crossroads:Remapping U.S.-Mexico Borderlands History. Durham: Duke University Press, 2004.
White, Deborah Gray. Ar’n’t I A Woman? Female Slaves in the Plantation South. New Work: Norton, 1995.
Work Projects Administration. Slave Narratives: A Folk History in the United States From Interviews with Former Slaves. The Library of Congress Project. Washington: The Library of Congress, 1941. internet. <http://www.gutenberg.org/files/19446/19446-h/19446-h.htm>.
Zamora, Emilio. The World of the Mexican worker in Texas. College Station: Texas A&M Press, 1993.