Chicano


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  • noun

Words related to Chicano

a person of Mexican descent

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Poetry has always been a powerful form of Chicano literature, especially coming out of the Chicano movement of the late 1960s and the 1970s.
The effects of geographic city space in the Latino community, in particular within the Mexican-American population, have been one of the main concerns in Chicano studies over the last decades (Lefebvre 1991; Stanford Friedman 1998), along with the emergence of terms such as alienation, urban frontier, or geopolitical identity.
Herrera, coauthored by poet Levi Romero and with photography by Robert Kaiser, tells the remarkable story of a cruise through the United States Southwest by two professors and a photographer artist, an itinerant trio led by a compass of cherished writers--Rudolfo Anaya, Tomas Rivera, and, among others, Octavio Paz--and pulled by the ideal of another America and by what Herrera calls the elusive Chicano notion of culture and identity.
Her spokesman said: "Eva enrolled three years ago and is receiving her Master's in Chicano Studies with a thesis on Success Stems From Diversity: The Value of Latinas.
Very excited to graduate for my Master's degree in Chicano Studies
The Chicano/a movement had its inception before the 1960s but its birth is often traced back to the Chicano Youth Conference held in Denver in 1969 (Acuna, 2003).
Chapter 3, "Gendered and Nationalistic Anxieties" discusses and frames feminist critiques of Chicano culture by Chicanas (like Mona Ruiz, Yxta Maya Murray, Helena Maria Viramontes and Graciela Limon) and "EuroAmericans" (such as Kate Braverman and Allison Anders).
These are the strengths of the book and applicable to Chicano and other grassroots populations, adding and extending the discourse.
Her writings have been trenchant critiques of Chicano patriarchy, US imperialism, and the oppression of the Mexican American working class.
Daniel DeSiga is a Chicano who was born and raised in the State of Washington.
Core members of the East Los Angeles Chicano collective Asco--Patssi Valdez, Gronk (Glugio Nicandro), Willie F.
As a young poet in the early 1970s I was immediately aware of what was then just called Chicano Poetry, though to my mind and experience then that poetry did not stand out as something completely separate from the rest of the poetry being written here.
Latino and Chicano theater, searching for contemporary plays, and exchanging copies of original works with Chicana/o and Latina/o playwrights and colleagues, I decided it was time to create a collection of plays that would express the views of the contemporary Chicana/o-Latina/o community.
Macias focuses on the ascetics of Chicano youth over time and what their culture tells us about identity politics and assimilation.
She therefore traces the manner in which pachucas as icon have been absent and present in both Chicano and mainstream American narratives.