- Subjects /
- Latin American, Caribbean, and Latinx Studies
Draws on Nahua concepts to explore Nahua literary production and contributions to cultural activism from the 1980s to the present.
Explores the varying influence of foreign policy recommendations on education reforms in Chile, Argentina, and Colombia.
Offers new ways to read the relationship between culture, ecology, and capitalism.
A moving tale of contemporary Haiti told through the intersecting lives of four young people struggling to hold on to hope and their identities amid a militarized coup in the early 1990s.
Brings together and makes available in English for the first time some of Ángel Rama’s most important essays.
Considers how popular Haitian films not only provide entertainment but also help audiences in Haiti and the diaspora think through daily challenges.
Presents a timely discussion of the core problems faced by peasant communities under neo-liberal economics.
Explores the feminist spiritual and emotional politics of literary and cultural works by Black Caribbean women.
A bold and unflinching portrayal of contemporary Maya life in Chiapas, Mexico.
Examines twentieth-century Mexican literature and philosophy within the broad panorama of Latin American and European existentialisms.
Explores the role of print media in conversations about race and belonging across Central America.
Establishes the central role of Afro-Puerto Ricans in the island's history and the creation of its capital city, San Juan.
Brings together Ana M. López's field-defining essays on Latin American film and media in one indispensable volume.
Explores the effects of the cyber revolution for security in the Americas.
Maps manifestations of the sacred and religious syncretism in Afro-Brazilian cultural forms.
Illuminates the complex factors that have helped or hindered creative work by and about women in the twenty-first-century Brazilian film industry.
Reconsiders key concepts in Marxist thought by examining the relationship between accumulation and subjectivity in Latin American narrative, film, and social and political theory.
Examines how contemporary Mexican literature uses humor to contest heteronormativity.
Analyzes socially engaged art practices worldwide, linking them to decolonial struggle and critique.
Offers a strong critique of traditional anthropological studies from an Indigenous and postcolonial perspective.
Ethnography situating the contemporary financial services industry in the US Virgin Islands within broader histories of racial capitalism and gender inequality.
Elucidates how neoliberalism rules all areas of life and operates as a form of common sense, taking Mexico as a case study.
A critical view of race relations on the island of Puerto Rico from 1898 to 1965.
Examines how community leaders, writers, and political activists facing state repression in Latin America have drawn on and debated the validity of Holocaust terms to describe human rights atrocities in their own countries.
Examines the filmic representation of Whiteness as Indigeneity and its role in mediating racial politics in Mexico.
Original and comprehensive examination of Chilean political and economic development since the end of the Pinochet military regime in 1990.
Examines how Mexican Americans experienced “unofficial” Jim Crow inside and outside the American education system, and how they used the courts, Mexican Consul, and other resources to challenge that discrimination.
Uses extensive archival research to explore the manifold contributions of foreign film workers to emerging film industries in Latin America from the 1930s to early 1940s.
Offers a timely reconsideration of the writings of Gloria Anzaldúa, treating issues of multiplicitous agency, identarian politics, and the stakes of coalition building as core themes in the author's work.
Examines policies, norms, and classroom practices of the US and Mexican education systems, with the aim of preparing educators to understand and help transnational children and youth.
Sheds light on emergent Latin America cinema that addresses the politics of environmental destruction, the unevenness of climate change consequences, and new ways of visualizing the world beyond the human.
Traces the inner connections between the second slavery in the Americas, slavery in Africa, the abolition of the Atlantic slave trade, and the "Great Transformation" of the nineteenth century world economy.
Argues that Jewishness is an essential element of Argentina’s self-fashioning as a modern nation.
Examines representations of religion in Mexican film from the Golden Age to the early twenty-first century.
Argues for a decolonial reinterpretation of Sophocles’ classical tragedy, Antigone, that can help us to rethink the anti-colonial politics of militant mourning in the Americas.
Demonstrates how transhistorical myths of masculinity are both perpetuated and challenged in recent Mexican cinema.
Fortieth anniversary edition of the foundational text of women of color feminism.
Considers how and why taste persists in the analysis of Mexican film and television by looking at key figures and their impact on the curation of violence.
Wide-ranging examination of American philosophy's ties to settler colonialism and its role as both an object and a force of decolonization.
An English translation, with introduction and annotations, of a selection of the letters and verse that José María Heredia (b. Cuba, 1803; d. Mexico, 1839), wrote during his months of political exile in New York from November 1823 to August 1825.
Analysis of this important Mexican philosopher's social, cultural, and political writings.
Analyzes contemporary superhero-themed cinema, television, and web series in Latin America.
Explores the role of travel and translation in Brazilian literature and culture from the 1870s to the present.
The first volume in English to explore the cultural impact of Haiti on the surrounding Spanish-speaking nations of Cuba, the Dominican Republic, and Puerto Rico.
Reevaluates the significance of iconic Afro-Brazilian figures, from slavery to post-abolition.
Unique interdisciplinary analysis of gendered and racialized economies of care in South Asia and the Americas.
Evocative, innovative ethnography of spiritual practices and forms of queer, black, and indigenous life in the Dominican Republic.
Examines the evolution of disappearance as a formal narrative and epistemological phenomenon in late twentieth-century Argentine fiction.
Calls attention to the political, economic, and cultural interdependence and interaction of global and local forces shaping the Atlantic world of the nineteenth century.
Translation of the award-winning debut novel by Haitian writer Makenzy Orcel about the lives of prostitutes in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, amid the 2010 earthquake.
Analyzes parallel developments in post–Cold War literature and film from Cuba and Angola to trace a shared history of revolutionary enthusiasm, disappointment, and solidarity.
Revisits a foundational moment in Argentine history to demonstrate how the crisis of modernity opened up new possibilities for imagining kinship otherwise.
Examines innovative writing pedagogies and the experiences of Latinx student writers at Hispanic-Serving Institutions nationwide.
An engaging and insightful guide to Argentine crime fiction since 2000.
The first in-depth analysis of the radical feminist theory and coalitional praxis of scholar-activist María Lugones.
The first anthology of poetry, prose, and drama by second-generation Cuban American writers.
The intellectual autobiography of a leading figure in the field of Latin American philosophy.
Explores the wide-ranging impact of the Mexican Revolution on global cinema and Western intellectual thought.
Investigates how Argentine cinema has represented rural spaces and urban margins from the 1910s to the present.
Analyzes contemporary Yucatecan and Chiapanecan Maya narratives.
Comprehensive examination of how Indigenous peoples have been represented in Argentine film.
Examines how recent Argentine horror films engage with the legacies of dictatorship and neoliberalism.
Uses cultural representations to investigate how two religious minority communities came to be incorporated into the Mexican nation.
Analyzes literary and cultural representations of iconic Mexican women to explore how these reimaginings can undermine or perpetuate gender norms in contemporary Mexico.
Offers a new framework for reading American literatures that critically links African American and Latinx traditions and struggles for liberation.
Examines the egalitarian, creative, and inclusive practice of radical democracy in contemporary Venezuela.
Provides in-depth analyses of key moments in Brazilian utopianism, including theologico-political, matriarchal, environmental, and work-free utopias.
Demonstrates how film adaptations intersect with feminist discourse in neoliberal Mexico.
Macro-level study of the South Atlantic throughout the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries demonstrating how Brazil’s emergence was built on the longest and most intense slave trade of the modern era.
Examines why some democratic innovations succeed while others fail, using Venezuela, Ecuador, and Chile as case studies.
A fascinating collection of essays and conversations on the changing nature of language.
The first study to undertake a wide-ranging comparison of invocations of al-Andalus across the the Arab and Hispanic worlds.
A career-spanning assessment of Glissant’s work as a philosophical project.
Analyzes contemporary Maya narratives.
Demonstrates how educators and policymakers should treat the intertwined nature of immigrant education and social progress in order to improve current policies and practices.
Analyzes cultural materials that grapple with gender and blackness to revise traditional interpretations of Mexicanness.
Examines the life of Arturo Alfonso Schomburg through the lens of both Blackness and latinidad.
Provides an innovative and theoretically rigorous approach to the subject of testimony in Latin America.
Sheds new light on both pro and antislavery politics in the nineteenth-century Americas.
Analyzes the theme of self-sacrifice in Puerto Rican literature through psychoanalytic theory.
Engages in a critical reanalysis of historical Ibero-American experimental poetry in order to demonstrate how the contemporary digital vanguard owes much to this tradition.
Examines literary responses to the impact of economic and technological globalization in Latin America.
Addresses ways that cultural imaginaries point toward alternative urban futures.
Provides a contemporary response to such landmark volumes as All the Women Are White, All the Blacks Are Men, But Some of Us Are Brave and This Bridge Called My Back.
Essays challenging conventional understandings of the slave economy of the nineteenth century.
Analyzes the diverse roles and pervasive presence of disability in Latin American literature and film.
Offers the first comprehensive survey of Mexican existentialism to appear in English.
Uses both historical and contemporary case studies to examine how race and ethnicity affect the places we live, work, and visit. .
Provides sophisticated theoretical approaches to Latin American cinema and sexual culture.
Explores Borges’ infatuation with Jewish history and culture.
A sweeping study of political murder in Latin America.
A comparative study of Latin American and francophone postcoloniality.
Explores the ideological and emotional trauma created after the withering of the socialist utopia in Cuba.
Serves as a source for the exploration of many dimensions of the human experience in relation to other beings, ranging from machines and blueprints to mollusks and plants.
Critical analysis of Plan Colombia, a multibillion dollar US counternarcotics initiative.
Discusses how theories of queer performativity, as articulated within the US Academy, are unable to capture the whole of Latino American queer subjectivity and experience.
Examines the intersections of “Latino,” “queer,” and “American,” to illustrate how the categories of class, race, gender, sexuality, and ethnicity are directly entangled with issues of citizenship and belonging.
Explores activist scholarship in relation to feminism and social movements in the Americas.
Studies the influence of the plastic arts on the major writers of Latin American modernism.
Expanded edition with new chapters and updates to the translation and bibliography.