Cuando Jesús llegó, las madres del maíz se fueron: Marriage, Sexuality, and Power in New Mexico, 1500-1846

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Stanford University Press, 1991 - Social Science - 424 pages
5 Reviews
This social history of one remote corner of Spain's colonial American empire uses marriage as a window into intimate social relations, examining the Spanish conquest of America and its impact on a group of indigenous peoples, the Pueblo Indians, seen in large part from their point of view.
 

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I read the whole book and it really REALLY blew. This book tries to focus on a subject in a specific chapter but then completely goes off talking about something else. The worse part is that his explanations try to go into so much detail that by the end of it you lose sight of what he was talking about in the first place. Not worth my time. GARBAGE!  

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The author made no attempt to gather information from the Pubelo people he gathered his data from the Spanish and the friars who gave a slanted self serving history. This is a more accurate accounting!

Contents

The Seventeenth Century
39
rt in The Eighteenth Century
143
Epilogue
337

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About the author (1991)

Ramon A. Gutierrez is Professor of Ethnic Studies and History at the University of California, San Diego. Richard J. Orsi is Professor of History at California State University, Hayward, and editor of the journal "California History".

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