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Rethinking the Chicano Movement.

By: Rodriguez, Marc Simon.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.American Social and Political Movements of the 20th Century Ser: Publisher: London : Routledge, 2014Copyright date: ©2015Description: 1 online resource (213 pages).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781136175374.Subject(s): Chicano movement - HistoryAdditional physical formats: Print version:: Rethinking the Chicano MovementDDC classification: 323.116872073 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Cover -- Title -- Copyright -- CONTENTS -- Editor's Series Introduction -- Introduction: Mexican Americanism and the Long Chicano Movement -- 1 A Growing Militancy: The Farm Workers in California and Political Activism in Texas -- 2 The New Urban Politics: Chicanos and the War on Poverty -- 3 Youth and the Campus: Chicano Students and Chicano Education -- 4 News and the Movement: Newspapers and Ideas in the Chicano Movement -- 5 Art and the Movement: Chicano Murals and Community Space -- Conclusion: Rethinking to Move Forward -- Bibliography -- Index.
Summary: In the 1960s and 1970s, an energetic new social movement emerged among Mexican Americans. Fighting for civil rights and celebrating a distinct ethnic identity, the Chicano Movement had a lasting impact on the United States, from desegregation to bilingual education. Rethinking the Chicano Movement provides an astute and accessible introduction to this vital grassroots movement. Bringing together different fields of research, this comprehensive yet concise narrative considers the Chicano Movement as a national, not just regional, phenomenon, and places it alongside the other important social movements of the era. Rodriguez details the many different facets of the Chicano movement, including college campuses, third-party politics, media, and art, and traces the development and impact of one of the most important post-WWII social movements in the United States.
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Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
Online
E184.M5 -- .R587 2015 (Browse shelf) http://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/uttyler/detail.action?docID=1843429 Available EBC1843429
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E184.M5 The Chicano Generation : E184.M5 -- .C45 1984 Chicano Psychology. E184.M5 -- .P564 2015eb Historias de Éxito within Mexican Communities : E184.M5 -- .R587 2015 Rethinking the Chicano Movement. E184.M5 -- G645 2003 A Century of Chicano History : E184.M5 2008 From out of the shadows : E184.M5 A625 2011 The making of Chicana/o studies :

Cover -- Title -- Copyright -- CONTENTS -- Editor's Series Introduction -- Introduction: Mexican Americanism and the Long Chicano Movement -- 1 A Growing Militancy: The Farm Workers in California and Political Activism in Texas -- 2 The New Urban Politics: Chicanos and the War on Poverty -- 3 Youth and the Campus: Chicano Students and Chicano Education -- 4 News and the Movement: Newspapers and Ideas in the Chicano Movement -- 5 Art and the Movement: Chicano Murals and Community Space -- Conclusion: Rethinking to Move Forward -- Bibliography -- Index.

In the 1960s and 1970s, an energetic new social movement emerged among Mexican Americans. Fighting for civil rights and celebrating a distinct ethnic identity, the Chicano Movement had a lasting impact on the United States, from desegregation to bilingual education. Rethinking the Chicano Movement provides an astute and accessible introduction to this vital grassroots movement. Bringing together different fields of research, this comprehensive yet concise narrative considers the Chicano Movement as a national, not just regional, phenomenon, and places it alongside the other important social movements of the era. Rodriguez details the many different facets of the Chicano movement, including college campuses, third-party politics, media, and art, and traces the development and impact of one of the most important post-WWII social movements in the United States.

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Author notes provided by Syndetics

<p>Marc Simon Rodriguez is Associate Professor of history at Portland State University and the managing editor of the  Pacific Historical Review. </p>

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