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Bibliography: Through the lens of Culture: Indigeneity in Contemporary Latin America

  • Alvarez, Sonia E. (2019) “Feminismos en Movimiento, Feminismos en Protesta.” Revista Punto Género. 11: 73-102.
  • Báez , Jillian M. (2022) “Performing Representational Labor: Blackness, Indigeneity, and Legibility in Global Latinx Media Cultures.” Feminist Media Studies.
  • Bonfil Batalla, Guillermo. (2021) Mexico Profundo: Reclaiming a Civilization, New York, USA: University of Texas Press.
  • Canessa, Andrew. (2012) Intimate Citizens and Sex and the Citizen in Intimate Indigeneities, Race, Sex, and History in the Small Spaces of Andean Life. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.
  • Cant, Alanna. (2019) The Value of Aesthetics: Oaxacan Artisans in Global Economies of Culture. Austin: University of Texas Press.
  • Conklin, Beth. (1997) “Body paint, feathers, and VCRs: Aesthetics and authenticity in Amazonian activism”. American Ethnologist 24.4 711-737.
  • Desiree Poets. (2021) “Settler colonialism and/in (urban) Brazil: black and indigenous resistances to the logic of elimination.” Settler Colonial Studies. 11:3, 271-291.
  • Escobar, Arturo. (2020) Pluriversal politics: the real and the possible. Durham: Duke University Press. Chapters 2 and 4, pp. 31-45; 67-83.
  • Escobar, A., & Alvarez, S.E. (Eds.). (1992). The Making of Social Movements in Latin America: Identity, Strategy, and Democracy (1st ed.). Routledge.
  • Fernandes, Sujatha. (2010) Who Can Stop the Drums? Urban Social Movements in Chávez’s Venezuela. Durham, NC: Duke University Press. Introduction and Chapter 5, pp. 1-36; 160-211.
  • Fuentes, Marcela. (2019) Performance constellations: networks of protest and activism in Latin America. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.
  • Hale, Charles R. (2004) “Rethinking Indigenous Politics in the Era of the “Indio Permitido”. NACLA” Report on the Americas 38.2:16-20.
  • Horn, Philipp. (2018) “Indigenous peoples, the city and inclusive urban development policies in Latin America: Lessons from Bolivia and Ecuador.” Development Policy Review. 36.4: 483– 501.
  • Huarcaya, Sergio Miguel. (2015) Performativity, Performance, and Indigenous Activism in Ecuador and the Andes. Comparative Studies in Society and History 57.3: 806-837.
  • Jackson, J.E. (2019) Managing Multiculturalism : Indigeneity and the Struggle for Rights in Colombia. Stanford University Press. Chapter 5: Reindigenization and Its Discontents, pp. 171-214.
  • Kampwirth, Karen. (2004) Feminism and the legacy of revolution: Nicaragua, El Salvador, Chiapas. Athens, OH: Ohio University Press.
  • La Cadena, Marisol De. (1995) “Women Are More Indian: Gender and Ethnicity in Cuzco” In Larson Brooke, Harris Olivia, and Tandeter Enrique , eds. Ethnicity, Markets, and Migration in the Andes: At the Crossroads of History and Anthropology. Duke University Press
  • La Cadena, Marisol De. (2001) “Reconstructing race: Racism, culture and mestizaje in Latin America” NACLA Report on the Americas 34.6: 16-23. 2.
  • Langer, Erik. and Muñoz, Elena. (2003) Contemporary Indigenous Movements. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
  • Lebowitz, Michael A., Roland Denis, Sara Motta, Steve Ellner, Susan Spronk, George Ciccariello, Maher, Sujatha Fernandes, Jeffery R. Webber, and Thomas Purcell. (2011) The Bolivarian Process in Venezuela: A Left Forum.” Historical Materialism. 19(1): 233-270.
  • McNelly, Angus. (2022) “Baroque Modernity in Latin America: Situating Indigeneity, Urban Indigeneity and the Popular Economy” Bulletin of Latin American Research, 41(1): 6-20
  • Muñoz V. Angélica. (2021) Constelaciones. Arte contemporáneo indígena desde América, Event report. Hyundai Tate Research Centre: Transnational.
  • Postero, Nancy Grey. (2007) Now we are citizens: indigenous politics in postmulticultural Bolivia. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.
  • Postero, Nancy. (2017) Wedding the Nation, in The Indigenous State: Race, Politics, and Performance in Plurinational Bolivia. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.
  • Radcliffe, Sarah. (2017) “Geography and indigeneity I: Indigeneity, coloniality and knowledge.¨ Progress in Human Geography 41(2), pp. 220–229
  • Radcliffe, Sarah. (2014). “Gendered Frontiers of land control: Indigenous Territory, Women, and Contests over Land in Ecuador”. Gender, Place, and Culture: A Journal of Feminist Geography 21(7) (2014): 854-871
  • Roitman, Karem, and Alexis Oviedo. (2017) "Mestizo racism in Ecuador." Ethnic and racial studies 40.15: 2768-2786.
  • Silva, Eduardo. (2009) Challenging neoliberalism in Latin America. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Speed, Shannon (2008) Rights in rebellion: indigenous struggle and human rights in Chiapas. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.
  • Sutherland, Camilla. (2022) “Indigenismo and the Limits of Cultural Appropiation”, Angelaki, 27:3-4, 75-90.
  • Sutton, Barbara. (2010) Bodies in Crisis: Culture, Violence, and Women's Resistance in Neoliberal Argentina. Piscataway: Rutgers University Press.
  • Taylor, Diana. (2020) ¡Presente!: the politics of presence. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.
  • Vivaldi, A. (2019) “Indigeneidades urbanas: formaciones espacializadas de raza y experiencia Toba (Qom) en Buenos Aires.” Quid, 16(11), pp. 151-174. (Moodle)
  • Wood, Elisabeth Jean (2003) Insurgent collective action and civil war in El Salvador. New York, NY: Cambridge University Press.
  • Zibechi, Raúl. (2012) Territories in Resistance: A Cartography of Latin American Social Movements. Oakland, CA: AK Press.
  • Zimmermann, Matilde. (2000) Sandinista: Carlos Fonseca and the Nicaraguan revolution. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Films: 

  • Rigoberta Menchú: Daughter of the Maya (2016)
  • Ecuador: The Indigenous Woman (1997)
  • The Uprising of Dignity: The Zapatista Movement in Chiapas
  • Amazonía for Sale https://www.dailymotion.com/video/xcqg5t

Songs:

Art: