Crossing Lines: Race and Mixed Race Across Geohistorical Divide

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Marc Coronado
Rowman Altamira, 2003 - Social Science - 190 pages
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Crossing Lines addresses the issues of race and mixed race at the turn of the 21st century. Representing multiple academic disciplines, including history, ethnic studies, art history, education, English, and sociology, the volume invites readers to consider the many ways that identity, community, and collectivity are formed, while addressing the challenges that multiracial identity poses to our understanding of race and ethnicity. The authors examine such subjects as social action, literary representations of multiracial people, curriculum development, community formation, Whiteness, and demographic changes.

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Culture Conflict And Mixed Race Identities
Does Multiraciality Lighten? Metoo Ethnicity and the Whiteness Trap
My Father? Gabacho? Ethnic Doubling in Gloria Lopez Staffords A Place In El Paso
Mexipinos and Multiethnic Identity In San Diego California
The Matter Of the Marginalized Multiethnic
Beyond Disobedience
Constructing Biracial Identity and Sennas Caucasia
The Beginning
Looking Forward
Multiethnic Mexican Americans in Demographic and Ethnographic Perspectives

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About the author (2003)

Marc Coronado received her PhD in American Literature and Culture from the University of California Santa Barbara and currently teaches literature, Latina/o and mixed race studies at De Anza College in California. Rudy P. Guevarra, Jr., is a Ph.D. candidate in History at the University of California, Santa Barbara. His research interests include race and ethnicity, Chicano history, Asian Pacific Islander history, U.S. labor history, and multiracial/multiethnic identity. Jeffrey A. S. Moniz is an assistant professor in the College of Education at the University of Hawai'i. He teaches and writes about matters of race, ethnicity, and culture at the College's Institute for Teacher Education. Laura Furlan Szanto is a creative writer and Ph.D. candidate at the University of California, Santa Barbara, where she specializes in American Indian literatures. Her dissertation examines representations of urban Indians in contemporary fiction.

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