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Download Afro-Latin@s in Movement: Critical Approaches to Blackness by Petra R. Rivera-Rideau, Jennifer A. Jones, Visit Amazon's PDF

By Petra R. Rivera-Rideau, Jennifer A. Jones, Visit Amazon's Tianna S. Paschel Page, search results, Learn about Author Central, Tianna S. Paschel,

Through a set of theoretically attractive and empirically grounded texts, this booklet examines African-descended populations in Latin the United States and Afro-Latin@s within the usa with a purpose to discover questions of black id and illustration, transnationalism, and diaspora within the Americas.

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Additional info for Afro-Latin@s in Movement: Critical Approaches to Blackness and Transnationalism in the Americas

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3 (2013): 221–226; Miriam Jiménez Román, “Notes on Eusebia Cosme and Justo Hernández,” in The Afro-Latin@ Reader: History and Culture, edited by Miriam Jiménez Román and Juan INTRODUCTION: THEORIZING AFROLATINIDADES 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 23 Flores, 319–322 (Durham: Duke University Press, 2010); Ejima Baker, “Can BET make you black? Remixing and reshaping Latin@s on Black Entertainment Television,” in The Afro-Latin@ Reader: History and Culture, edited by Miriam Jiménez Román and Juan Flores, 358–363 (Durham: Duke University Press, 2010); and Gosin, this volume.

Part II, Rethinking the Archive, is introduced by historian Nancy Raquel Mirabal, and includes scholarly works by authors Melissa CastilloGarsow and Patricia Herrera. In this section, we aim to reconsider “texts,” interrogating the silences and assumptions in our historical knowledge that have frequently omitted Afro-Latino stories. Castillo-Garsow engages this approach by recuperating the history of Maymie de Mena of the UNIA, while Herrera unpacks the sonic archive of Olú Clemente to reveal new insights into Afro-Latino culture and history.

38. 39. 21 of Minnesota Press, 1995); Alejandro Portes, and Rubén G. Rumbaut, Legacies: The Story of the Immigrant Second Generation, (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2001); Nicholas DeGenova, and Ana Ramos-Zayas, “Latino Racial Formations in the United States: An Introduction,” Journal of Latin American Anthropology 8, no. 2 (2003). Ian Haney Lopez, and Michael Olivas, “Jim Crow, Mexican Americans, and the Anti-Subordination Constitution: The Story of Hernandez v. Texas”, in Race Law Stories, edited by Rachel Moran and Devon Carbado (Foundation Press, 2008).

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