Anglos and Mexicans in the Making of Texas, 1836-1986
By: David Montejano (author)Paperback
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Winner, Frederick Jackson Turner Award, Organization Of American Historians , 1988American Historical Association, Pacific Branch Book Award, 1989Texas Institute of Letters Friends Of The Dallas Public Library Award, 1987Texas Historical Commission T. R. Fehrenbach Award, Best Ethnic, Minority, And Women's History Publication, 1987
A major work on the history of Mexicans in Texas and the relations between Mexicans and Anglos.
David Montejano is Professor of Ethnic Studies and History at the University of California, Berkeley. His fields of specialization include community studies, historical and political sociology, and race and ethnic relations. In addition to his books Anglos and Mexicans in the Making of Texas, 1836-1986 and Quixote's Soldiers, he is the editor of Chicano Politics and Society in the Late Twentieth Century.
Acknowledgments1. IntroductionPart One. Incorporation, 1836-19002. The Rivalship of Peace3. Cattle, Land, and Markets4. Race, Labor, and the FrontierPart Two. Reconstruction, 1900-19205. The Coming of the Commercial Farmers6. The Politics of ReconstructionPart Three. Segregation, 1920-19407. The Structure of the New Order8. The Mexican Problem9. The Web of Labor Controls10. The Culture of Segregation11. The Geography of Race and ClassPart Four. Integration, 1940-198612. The Demise of "Jim Crow"13. A Time of InclusionAppendix. On Interpreting Southwestern HistoryNotesBibliographyIndex
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- ID: 9780292775961
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