Latino Chicago and the Immigrant Rights Movement
Examining Latino activism in Chicago--from the local to global
¡Marcha! is a multidisciplinary survey of the individuals, organizations, and institutions that have given shape and power to the contemporary immigrant rights movement in Chicago. A city with long-standing historic ties to immigrant activism, Chicago was the scene of a precedent-setting immigrant rights mobilization in 2006 and subsequent mobilizations in 2007 and 2008.
Positing Chicago as a microcosm of the immigrant rights movement on a national level, these essays plumb an extraordinarily rich set of data regarding recent immigrant rights activities, defining the cause as not just a local quest for citizenship rights, but a panethnic, transnational movement. The result is a timely volume likely to provoke debate and advance the national conversation about immigration in innovative ways.
Contributors are Frances R. Aparicio, José Antonio Arellano, Xóchitl Bada, David Bleeden, Ralph Cintrón, Stephen P. Davis, Leon Fink, Nilda Flores-González, Caroline Gottschalk-Druschke, Elena R. Gutiérrez, Juan R. Martinez, Sonia Oliva, Irma M. Olmedo, Amalia Pallares, José Perales-Ramos, Leonard G. Ramírez, Michael Rodríguez Muñiz, and R. Stephen Warner.
"Marcha brings together a diverse array of complementary analyses of the key actors, ideas, and institutions of the spring 2006 immigrant rights mobilization, the largest single wave of street protests in U.S. history."--Jonathan Fox, author of Accountability Politics: Power and Voice in Rural Mexico
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The Temperance Battle in Minnesota
Sabine N. Meyer
James A. Baer
Narratives of a Movement from Latino Chicago
Leonard G. Ramírez with Yenelli Flores, María Gamboa, Isaura González, Victoria Pérez, Magda Ramírez-Castañeda, and Cristina Vital
The Cubs' Golden Age in Pre-Wrigley Chicago
Yiddish and Italian Anarchism in America
Reflections of an Undocumented Immigrant
José Ángel N.
Noisemakers, Strikebreakers, and Muckrakers
Chicago and the Birth of Gospel Music
Robert M. Marovich
Violence, History, and Memory in Amazonia