Bibliography: p. -455
|Statement||Edited by David Kinley|
|Series||Publications of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. Division of Economics and History|
|Contributions||Kinley, David, 1861-1944|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 470 p.|
|Number of Pages||470|
For these reasons this volume by Professor Robertson on Hispanic-American Relations with the United States is a valuable and welcome contribution from the press of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace to the literature of the subject. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Robertson, William Spence, Hispanic American relations with the United States. New York, Oxford University Press, Get this from a library! Hispanic-American relations with the United States.. [William Spence Robertson; David Kinley]. Your first book is Lars Schoultz’s Beneath the United States. This is a wonderful, sweeping history of U.S. relations with Latin America, from the Monroe Doctrine of to the late 20th century.
Hispanic Americans are scattered all over the United States but are generally concentrated in the Southwest and Southeast. Most Hispanic Americans speak Spanish. The classification of groups of people into the Hispanic-American category is based on their common heritage. What Galeano discusses and covers is as important and applicable today as it was in the '70s, and also speaks to the difficult history between the United States (with its backward foreign policy) and the rest of the Americas. I will say, however, that reading it will put you in a state of constant rage if you're Latin American.". For several decades, Mexican workers crossed the long border into the United States, both legally and illegally, to work in the fields that provided produce for the developing United States. Western growers needed a steady supply of labor, and the s and s saw the official federal Bracero Program (bracero is Spanish for strong-arm. Out of the Barrio states that while the majority were poor and uneducated Chicanos and Puerto Ricans, with the Communist revolution in Cuba in , a million exiles of another sort made it into the United States--a seventh of the total Hispanic population. Unlike their fellow-minority members, these Cubans were middle-class citizens with a.
What's the book about? This is a collection of essays and newspaper articles written over a lifetime between Puerto Rico and New York. The pieces deal with everything from daily life in cigar. Pioneered the study of Latin American history and culture in the United States and remains a widely respected journal in its field. HAHR's comprehensive book review section provides commentary, ranging from brief notices to review essays, on every facet of scholarship on Latin American history and culture. Regular notices of the activites of the Conference on Latin American History appear in. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video An illustration of an audio speaker. The Hispanic-American almanac: a reference work on Hispanics in the United States Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item. Hispanic American Historical Review pioneered the study of Latin American history and culture in the United States and remains the most widely respected journal in the field. HAHR's comprehensive book review section provides commentary, ranging from brief notices to review essays, on every facet of scholarship on Latin American history and culture.