Xicana/o Studies

Acuña, Rodolfo. 1972. Occupied America: The Chicano’s Struggle Toward Liberation. San Francisco, CA: Canfield Press.

Alarcón, Norma. 1990. “Chicana Feminism: In the Tracks of ‘The’ Native Woman.” Cultural Studies 4:248-256.

Aldama, Arturo J. 2001. Disrupting Savagism: Intersecting Chicana/o, Mexican Immigrant, and Native American Struggles for Self-Representation. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Anzaldúa, Gloria. 2015. Light in the Dark⁄Luz en lo Oscuro: Rewriting Identity, Spirituality, Reality. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

—. 2009. The Gloria Anzaldúa Reader. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

—. 1987. Borderlands/La Frontera: The New Mestiza. San Francisco, CA: Spinsters/Aunt Lute Books.

Arrizón, Alicia. 2006. Queering Mestizaje: Transculturation and Performance. Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press.

Barrera, Mario. 1979. Race and Class in the Southwest: A Theory of Racial Inequality. Notre Dame, IN: University of Notre Dame Press. Notre Dame, IN: University of Notre Dame Press.

Bonfil Batalla, Guillermo. 1996. Mexico Profundo: Reclaiming a Civilization. Austin, TX: University of Texas Press.

Calderón, Héctor and José David Saldívar, eds. Criticism in the Borderlands: Studies in Chicano Literature, Culture, and Ideology. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Castellanos, M. Bianet, Lourdes Gutiérrez Nájera and Arturo J. Aldama, eds. Comparative Indigeneities of the Américas: Toward a Hemispheric Approach. Tuscon, AZ: The University of Arizona Press.

Castillo, Ana. 1994. Massacre of Dreamers: Essays in Xicanisma. New York, NY: Plume.

Contreras, Sheila Marie. 2008. Blood Lines: Myth, Indigenism, and Chicana/o Literature. Austin, TX: University of Texas Press.

Delgadillo, Theresa. 2011. Spiritual Mestizaje: Religion, Gender, Race, and Nation in Contemporary Chicana Narrative. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Gomez, David F. 1973. Somos Chicanos: Strangers in Our Own Land. Boston, MA: Beacon Press.

Leal, Luis. 1989. “In Search of Aztlán.” Pp. 6-13 in Aztlán: Essays on the Chicano Homeland, edited by Rudolfo A. Anaya and Francisco A. Lomelí. Albuquerque, NM

Miner, Dylan A.T. 2014. Creating Aztlán: Chicano Art, Indigenous Sovereignty, and Lowriding Across Turtle Island. Tucson, AZ: University of Arizona Press.

—. 2009. “From Aztlan to Red River: The Continental and Comparative Cultures of Chicana/o and Métis Anti-Colonialism.” In Métis Histories and Identities: A Tribute to Gabriel Dumont, 185-199. Winnipeg, MB: Les Presses Universitaires de Saint-Boniface.

Mirandé, Alfredo. 1987. Gringo Justice. Notre Dame, IN: University of Notre Dame Press.

Pérez, Emma. 1999. The Decolonial Imaginary. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press.

Pérez, Laura E. 2010. “Enrique Dussel’s Etica de la liberatión, U.S. Women of Color Decolonizing Practices, and Coalitionary Politics amidst Difference.” Qui Parle: Critical Humanities and Social Sciences 18(2):121-146.

Rodriguez, Roberto Cintli. 2014. Our Sacred Maíz Is Our Mother: Indigeneity and Belonging in the Americas. Tucson, AZ: University of Arizona Press.

Saldaña-Portillo, María Josefina. 2016. Indian Given: Racial Geographies across Mexico and the United States. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

—. 2001. “Who’s the Indian in Aztlan? Re-Writing Mestizaje, Indianism, and Chicanismo from the Lacandon.” In The Latin American Subaltern Studies Reader, edited by Ileana Rodriguez and María Milagros López, Durham, 402-423. NC: Duke University Press.

Saldaña-Portillo, María Josefina, and Maria Cotera. 2014. “Indigenous but not Indian? Chicana/os and the Politics of Indigeneity.” In The World of Indigenous North America, edited by Robert Warrior. Florence, KY: Taylor & Francis Group.

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