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North to Aztlan
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Table of Contents

Preface and Acknowledgments VII

1 Native American and Spanish Settlements 1

2 The Spanish/Mexican Northern Frontier 20

3 Natives in a Foreign Land 41

4 The Borderlands in Transition 63

5 The New Colonials: Development, Dispersal, and Diversification, 1910—1930 85

6 Communities Under Stress: Depression and War 110

7 Mexican Americans in Postwar America 135

8 Aztlan Rediscovered: The Chicano Movement 158

9 Latinos and the New Immigrants 182

10 The Dilemmas and Promises of the New Millennium 207

11 Community, Diversity, and Culture: Some Conclusions 227

Chronology 233

Glossary 238

Notes and References 243

Bibliographical Essay 271

Index 285

List of Illustrations

List of Tables

About the Author

Arnoldo De León is C.J. “Red” Davidson Professor of History at Angelo State University in San Angelo, Texas, where he has taught since 1973. He is the author of several works on Texas history and Mexican American history, among them The Tejano Community, 1836—1900 (1982, 1997); They Called Them Greasers: Anglo Attitudes Toward Mexicans in Texas, 1821—1900 (1983); Ethnicity in the Sunbelt: A History of Mexican Americans in Houston, Texas (1989, 2001); Racial Frontiers: Africans, Chinese, and Mexicans in Western America, 1848—1890 (2002); and Tejano Epic: Essays in Honor of Felix D. Almaráz Jr. (2005).

His numerous awards and distinctions include selection as Fellow of the Texas State Historical Association and membership in the Texas Institute of Letters.

Ricardo (Richard) Griswold del Castillo is a professor of Chicana and Chicano Studies at San Diego State University and Chair of the department . He was born in Los Angeles and attended UC Berkeley and the University of Dijon, France, getting his B.A. and Ph.D. in history from U.C.L.A. He taught Chicano and U.S. History at L.A. Trade Tech, Cal Poly San Luis Obispo and has been at SDSU for thirty years. His published books include The Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo: A Legacy of Conflict (1990); La Familia: Chicano Families in the Urban Southwest, 1848 to the Present (1984); The Los Angeles Barrio, 1850—1890; A Social History (1980); Cesar Chavez: A Triumph of Spirit (with Richard Garcia) (1995); and with Arnoldo De Leon, North to Aztlan: Mexican Americans in United States History (1996, 2006). He is currently working on a collaborative project entitled, “A Chicano and Mexicano History of San Diego.”

He is married and has six children and seven grand children.

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