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Disentangling Blackness, Colonialism, and National Identities in Puerto Rico
In their quest for greater political participation within shifting imperial fields—from Spanish (1850s–1898) to US rule (1898-)—Puerto Ricans struggled to shape and contain conversations about race. In so doing, they crafted, negotiated, and imposed on others multiple forms of silences while reproducing the idea of a unified, racially mixed, harmonious nation. Hence, both upper and working classes participated, although with different agendas, in the construction of a wide array of silences that together have prevented serious debate about racialized domination. This book explores the ongoing, constant racialization of Puerto Rican workers to explore the 'class-making' of race.
329 pages; ISBN 9781137263223
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- Academic > History > Latin America. Spanish America > West Indies > Greater Antilles > Puerto Rico
- Academic > History > United States local history > Atlantic coast. Middle Atlantic States > District of Columbia. Washington
- Academic > History > United States local history > New England > Maine
- Social Science > Anthropology > Cultural
- Social Science > Discrimination & Race Relations
- Social Science > Ethnic Studies
- History > Latin America
- History > Caribbean & West Indies