By Juan Flores, Renato Rosaldo
A significant other to Latina/o stories is a set of forty unique essays written by way of major students within the box, devoted to exploring the query of what 'Latino/a' is.
- Brings jointly in a single quantity a various diversity of unique essays by means of verified and rising students within the box of Latina/o experiences
- Offers a well timed connection with the problems, themes, and techniques to the examine people Latinos - now the biggest minority inhabitants within the usa
- Explores the intensity of artistic scholarship during this box, together with theories of latinisimo, immigration, political and monetary views, schooling, race/class/gender and sexuality, language, and faith
- Considers components of broader obstacle, together with background, id, public representations, cultural expression and racialization (including African and local American heritage).
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Extra resources for A Companion to Latina/o Studies
Barrera, Mario. 1980. Race and Class in the Southwest: A Theory of Racial Inequality. Notre Dame, IN: Notre Dame University Press. Bean, Frank D. and Gillian Stevens. 2003. America’s Newcomers and the Dynamics of Diversity. New York: Russell Sage Foundation. Bourgois, Phillippe I. 1995. In Search of Respect: Selling Crack in El Barrio. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Goldring, Luin. 2002. ” Latin American Research Review 37: 55–99. Gordon, Milton M. 1964. Assimilation in American Life: The Role of Race, Religion, and National Origins.
First, the enormous disparity in size, with Mexicans eclipsing all other groups. Mexicans are almost twenty times more numerous than Cubans, the next largest nationality, and they outnumber all other legal immigrants from Latin America by a factor of ten to one. Second, the very different spatial settlement patterns of these five nationalities. Cubans are, by far, the most concentrated, with two-thirds settling in Miami and its environs. They are followed by Dominicans, who cluster heavily in New York City and its surroundings.
Nagel (1986) demonstrated long ago that the state can manufacture ethnicities and even races by the simple expedient of cataloguing and treating people “as if ” they belonged to the same group. 6 471,000 Colombians Sources: US Bureau of the Census (2001); Office of Immigration Statistics (2002). 2 Puerto Ricans excluded. Figures in parentheses are the percent of total legal immigrants in 2001 going to each metropolitan area. Numbers representing less than 4 percent of each immigrant nationality are omitted.
A Companion to Latina/o Studies by Juan Flores, Renato Rosaldo