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Bibliography: Being ‘Indio’ in Spanish and Portuguese America 

  • Bengoa, J. (2003). Historia de los antiguos mapuches del sur. Desde antes de la llegada de los españoles hasta las paces de Quilín. Santiago de Chile: Catalonia.
  • Burkholder, M.A. and Johnson, L.L. (2003). Colonial Latin America. Fifth Edition. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Casas, B. de las (1992). The Devastation of the Indies: A Brief Account. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press. Spanish version online here.
  • Dean, Carolyn & Leibsohn, Dana (2003). Hybridity and Its Discontents: Considering Visual Culture in Colonial Spanish America. Colonial Latin American Review 12(1): 5–35.
  • DuPlessis, Robert S. (2016). The material Atlantic. Clothing, commerce, and colonization in the Atlantic World, 1650–1800. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Earle, Rebecca (2003). Luxury, Clothing and Race in Colonial Spanish America. In M. Berg and E. Eger (eds.), Luxury in the Eighteenth Century: Debates, Desires and Delectable Goods: 219-227. London: Palgrave. 
  • Earle, Rebecca (2010). Clothing and Ethnicity in Colonial Spanish America. In G. Riello and P. McNeill (eds.), The fashion history reader: global perspectives: 383-385. London: Routledge. (Moodle)
  • Femenías, B. (2005). Gender and the Boundaries of Dress in Contemporary Peru. Austin: University of Texas Press.
  • Funari, P.P.A. and Senatore, M.X. (eds.) (2015). Archaeology of Culture Contact and Colonialism in Spanish and Portuguese America. Cham: Springer.
  • Graubart, K.B. (2007). With Our Labor and Sweat: Indigenous Women and the Formation of Colonial Society in Peru (1550-1700). Stanford: Stanford University Press.
  • Jaffary, N.E. and Mangan, J.E. (eds.) (2018). Women in Colonial Latin America, 1526 to 1806: Texts and Contexts. Indianapolis: Hackett Publishing Company.
  • Lara, Silvia H. (1997). The Signs of Color: Women’s Dress and Racial Relations in Salvador and Rio de Janeiro, ca. 1750–1815. Colonial Latin America Review 6(2): 205-224.
  • Leon-Portilla, M. (1992). The Broken Spears: The Aztec Account of the Conquest of Mexico. Boston: Beacon Press. (ebook) In Spanish ‘Visión de los vencidos. Relaciones indígenas de la conquista.’
  • Mangan, Jane E. (2005). Trading Roles: Gender, Ethnicity, and the Urban Economy in Colonial Potosí. Durham and London: Duke University Press.
  • Fisher, A.B. and O’Hara, M.D. (eds.) (2009). Imperial Subjects: Race and Identity in Colonial Latin America. Durham: Duke University Press.
  • Presta, Ana María (2010). Undressing the Coya and Dressing the Indian Woman: Market Economy, Clothing, and Identities in the Colonial Andes, La Plata (Charcas), Late Sixteenth and Early Seventeenth Centuries. Hispanic American Historical Review90(1): 41-74.
  • Restall, M. (1998). Maya Conquistador. Boston: Beacon Press.
  • Restall, M. (ed.) (2005). Beyond Black and Red: African-native Relations in Colonial Latin America. Albuquerque: The University of Mexico Press.
  • Restall, M., Sousa, E. and Terraciano, K. (2005). Mesoamerican Voices: Native Language Writings from Colonial Mexico, Yucatan, and Guatemala. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Serulnikov, Sergio. (2003). Subverting Colonial Authority: Challenges to Spanish Rule in the Eighteenth-Century Southern Andes. Duke University Press.