Militarizing the Border : When Mexicans Became the Enemy

By: Levario, Miguel AntonioMaterial type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on DemandPublisher: College Station : Texas A&M University Press, 2012Description: 1 online resource (218 p.)ISBN: 9781603447799Subject(s): El Paso (Tex.) -- Ethnic relations -- History -- 20th century | Mexican Americans -- Texas -- Ethnic identity | Mexican-American Border Region -- Ethnic relations -- History -- 20th century | Mexico -- Foreign relations -- United States -- History -- 20th century | Texas, West -- Ethnic relations -- History -- 20th century | United States -- Foreign relations -- Mexico -- History -- 20th century | Violence -- Texas, West -- History -- 20th centuryGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Militarizing the Border : When Mexicans Became the EnemyDDC classification: 972.1 LOC classification: F786 .L66 2012Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Cover; Title Page; Contents; List of Illustrations ix; Acknowledgments xi; Introduction 1; 1. Cowboys and Bandidos:; 1. Brite Ranch after raid 30; 2. Sam Neill at the Brite Ranch after raid 30; 2. ¡Muerte a los gringos!:; 3. Maurice Anderson and other American victims; 4. American killed in Santa Ysabel massacre 46; 5. American shot near water source; 6. American shot dead in the back in Santa Ysabel massacre 47; 3. "How Mexicans Die":; 4. ¡Viva Villa!:; 7. Columbus, New Mexico, Home Guard 75; 8. Citizens Home Guard, Columbus, New Mexico 76; 5. "Agents under Fire":; Conclusion 110
Epilogue: "Where the Bad Guys Are" 120appendix 1.; appendix 2.; appendix 3.; Notes 137; Bibliography 175; Index 187; Cover2
Summary: As historian Miguel Antonio Levario explains in this timely book, current tensions and controversy over immigration and law enforcement issues centered on the US-Mexico border are only the latest evidence of a long-standing atmosphere of uncertainty and mistrust plaguing this region. Militarizing the Border: When Mexicans Became the Enemy, focusing on El Paso and its environs, examines the history of the relationship among law enforcement, military, civil, and political institutions, and local communities. In the years between 1895 and 1940, West Texas experienced intense milita
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F786 .L66 2012 (Browse shelf) http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=1056982 Available EBL1056982
Browsing UT Tyler Online shelves, Shelving location: Online Close shelf browser
F704.T92 E457 1992 Death in a Promised Land : F731.S916M55 2009 As Big as the West : F755.A1 H393 2007 Haunted by Waters : F786 .L66 2012 Militarizing the Border : F786 .W87 2004 Dust Bowl : F786 .Y686 2004 Catarino Garza's Revolution on the Texas-Mexico Border. F787.A43 2001 Disrupting Savagism :

Cover; Title Page; Contents; List of Illustrations ix; Acknowledgments xi; Introduction 1; 1. Cowboys and Bandidos:; 1. Brite Ranch after raid 30; 2. Sam Neill at the Brite Ranch after raid 30; 2. ¡Muerte a los gringos!:; 3. Maurice Anderson and other American victims; 4. American killed in Santa Ysabel massacre 46; 5. American shot near water source; 6. American shot dead in the back in Santa Ysabel massacre 47; 3. "How Mexicans Die":; 4. ¡Viva Villa!:; 7. Columbus, New Mexico, Home Guard 75; 8. Citizens Home Guard, Columbus, New Mexico 76; 5. "Agents under Fire":; Conclusion 110

Epilogue: "Where the Bad Guys Are" 120appendix 1.; appendix 2.; appendix 3.; Notes 137; Bibliography 175; Index 187; Cover2

As historian Miguel Antonio Levario explains in this timely book, current tensions and controversy over immigration and law enforcement issues centered on the US-Mexico border are only the latest evidence of a long-standing atmosphere of uncertainty and mistrust plaguing this region. Militarizing the Border: When Mexicans Became the Enemy, focusing on El Paso and its environs, examines the history of the relationship among law enforcement, military, civil, and political institutions, and local communities. In the years between 1895 and 1940, West Texas experienced intense milita

Description based upon print version of record.

Author notes provided by Syndetics

MIGUEL ANTONIO LEVARIO, an associate professor of history at Texas Tech University, recently contributed a chapter to War along the Border: The Mexican Revolution and Tejano Communities . He earned his PhD at the University of Texas.

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