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Mexico

Most popular at the top

  • The Metamorphosis of Leadership in a Democratic Mexicoby Roderic Ai Camp

    Oxford University Press 2010; US$ 79.99

    This work draws upon Camp's forty years of original sources and data to test major interpretations about the composition of Mexican national leadership while undergoing democratic change. It looks at the role of female politicians, the future of governors as presidential candidates, the increase in partisanship, the dramatic increase in party-based... more...

  • Urban Indians in a Silver Cityby Dana Velasco Murillo

    Stanford University Press 2016; US$ 65.00

    In the sixteenth century, silver mined by native peoples became New Spain's most important export. Silver production served as a catalyst for northern expansion, creating mining towns that led to the development of new industries, markets, population clusters, and frontier institutions. Within these towns, the need for labor, raw materials, resources,... more...

  • Urbanization and Religion in Ancient Central Mexicoby David M. Carballo

    Oxford University Press 2015; US$ 64.99

    Urbanization and Religion in Ancient Central Mexico examines the ways in which urbanization and religion intersected in pre-Columbian central Mexico. It provides a materially informed history of religion and an archaeology of cities that considers religion as a generative force in societal change. more...

  • Hotel Mexicoby George F. Flaherty

    University of California Press 2016; US$ 34.95

    In 1968, Mexico prepared to host the Olympic games amid growing civil unrest. The spectacular sports facilities and urban redevelopment projects built by the government in Mexico City mirrored the country’s rapid but uneven modernization. In the same year, a street-savvy democratization movement led by students emerged in the city. Throughout the summer,... more...

  • Sons of the Mexican Revolutionby Ryan M. Alexander

    University of New Mexico Press 2016; US$ 95.00

    Using a wide array of new archival sources, Alexander demonstrates that the transformative political decisions made by civilian government officials, after the 1946 election, represented both their collective values as a generation and their effort to adapt those values to the realities of the Cold War. more...

  • Mexico's Most Wantedby Boze Hadleigh

    Potomac Books 2011; US$ 6.95

    Hispanics are now the largest minority in the United States. Of the more than forty million Hispanics, some two-thirds are Mexican or Mexican-American. Almost half of all babies in the nation are born of Hispanic parents, and “Garcia” is quickly becoming the most common surname in America. So there’s no better time to feast on the interesting and... more...

  • Modern Architecture in Mexico Cityby Kathryn E. O'Rourke

    University of Pittsburgh Press 2017; US$ 49.95

    Mexico City became one of the centers of architectural modernism in the Americas in the first half of the twentieth century. Invigorated by insights drawn from the first published histories of Mexican colonial architecture, which suggested that Mexico possessed a distinctive architecture and culture, beginning in the 1920s a new generation of architects... more...

  • Street Democracyby Sandra C. Mendiola Garcia

    UNP - Nebraska 2017; US$ 30.00

    No visitor to Mexico can fail to recognize the omnipresence of street vendors, selling products ranging from fruits and vegetables to prepared food and clothes. The vendors compose a large part of the informal economy, which altogether represents at least 30 percent of Mexico’s economically active population. Neither taxed nor monitored by the government,... more...

  • Death in the Cityby Kathryn A. Sloan

    University of California Press 2017; US$ 29.95

    At the turn of the twentieth century, many observers considered suicide to be a worldwide social problem that had reached epidemic proportions. In Mexico City, violent deaths in public spaces were commonplace in a city undergoing rapid modernization. Crime rates mounted, corpses piled up in the morgue, and the media reported on sensational cases of... more...

  • Cuban Émigrés and Independence in the Nineteenth-Century Gulf Worldby Dalia Antonia Muller

    The University of North Carolina Press 2017; US$ 19.99

    During the violent years of war marking Cuba's final push for independence from Spain, over 3,000 Cuban emigres, men and women, rich and poor, fled to Mexico. But more than a safe haven, Mexico was a key site, Dalia Antonia Muller argues, from which the expatriates helped launch a mobile and politically active Cuban diaspora around the Gulf of Mexico.... more...