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Memory, Community, and Activism: Mexican Migration and Labor in the Pacific Northwestby Jerry Garcia
Synopses & Reviews
- Beyond the Spanish Moment: Mexicans in the Pacific Northwest, Jerry Garcia<BR>- Northwest and the Conquest of the Americans: Chicana/o Roots of Cultural Hybridity and Presence, Ramon Sanchez<BR>- A Long Struggle: Mexican Farmworkers in idaho, 1918-1935, Errol Jones and Katheleen R. Hodges<BR>- The Racialization of Mexican and Japanese Labor in the Pascific Northwest, Jerry Garcia<BR>- Race, Labor, and Getting Out the Harvest: The Bracero Program in World War II Hood River, Johanna Ogden<BR>- Mexican American and Dust Bowl Framworkers in the Yakima Valley: A History of the Crewport Farm Labor Camp, 1940-1970, Mario Compean<BR>- El Sarape Mural of Toppenish: Unfolding the Yakima Valley's Bracro Legacy, Margaret Villanueva<BR>- Testimonio de un Tejano en Oregon: Cotratista Julian Ruiz, Carlos S. Maldonado<BR>- Mexicans and the Catholic Church in Eastern Washington: The Spokane Diocese, 1956-1997, Gilberto Garcia.<BR>- "As Close to God as One Can Get": Rosalinda Guillen, a Mexicana Farmworker Organizer in Washington State, Maria Cuevas<BR>- Past, Present, and Future Directions: Chicana/o Studies Research in the Pacific Northwest, Gilberto Garcia
Memory, Community, and Activism is the first book-length study to critically examine the Mexican experience in the U.S. Pacific Northwest.
Memory, Community, and Activism is the first book-length study to critically examine the Mexican experience in the U.S. Pacific Northwest. Many books deal with Chicano history, but few ever attempt to interpret or analyze it beyond the confines of the American Southwest. Eleven essays by leading scholars on the Mexican experience in the Northwest shed new light on immigration/migration, the Bracero program, the Catholic Church, race and race relations, Mexican culture, unionization, and Chicana feminism. This collection analyzes the Mexican experience from the early twentieth century to the present.
About the Author
Jerry Garcia is an Assistant Professor of History and Chicano/Latino Studies and an Associate Research Scholar with the Julian Samora Research Institute at Michigan State University. He is co-editor of The Illusion of Borders: The National Presence of Mexicanos in the United States.
Gilberto Garcia is a Professor of Chicano Studies at Eastern Washington University and co-editor of The Illusion of Borders: The National Presence of Mexicanos in the United States and The Chicano Experience in the Northwest.
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