By Jaime E. Rodríguez O., Kathryn Vincent, University of California Institute for Mexico and the United States
This essentially written and informative ebook explores results of race and tradition elements within the US-Mexican family.
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Extra resources for Common border, uncommon paths: race, culture, and national identity in U.S.-Mexican relations
Clair, later to be governor of the Northwest Territory, . . ' "17 St. S. and European intellectuals of the late eighteenth century. S. expansionist policies of the century to follow, however. Rather, the forced diversity of the American population provided a wealth of opportunity for interracial conflict and aggression. "Racial differences were dramatized in the United States, for white, black, and red were thrust together from the earliest settlements. While blacks, of course, were central to the general development of American thought on race, Indians were of particular importance in the development of American racial thought in the context of an expanding and aggressive nation.
And Kathryn Vincent A Scholarly Resources Inc. Imprint Wilmington, Delaware Page iv Published in cooperation with the University of California Institute for Mexico and the United States (UC MEXUS) (c) 1997 by The Regents of the University of California All rights reserved First published 1997 Printed and bound in the United States of America Scholarly Resources Inc. 104 Greenhill Avenue Wilmington, DE 19805-1897 Sources for Illustrations Archivo General de la Nación, Mexico City; Biblioteca Nacional de México, Mexico City; Los Angeles Times Syndicate, Los Angeles, California.
His works include Los extranjeros en México y los mexicanos en el extranjero, 3 vols. (Mexico, 1994). Norma Klahn is associate professor of literature at the University of California, Santa Cruz. She is the author of various studies of Latin American literature. Her works include Los novelistas como críticos, 2 vols. (Mexico, 1991). Luis Leal is professor emeritus, University of Illinois, Champaign-Urbana; distinguished lecturer, University of California, Santa Barbara; and visiting professor, Stanford University.
Common border, uncommon paths: race, culture, and national identity in U.S.-Mexican relations by Jaime E. Rodríguez O., Kathryn Vincent, University of California Institute for Mexico and the United States