Mexican Revolution

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Related to Mexican Revolution: Pancho Villa
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a revolution for agrarian reforms led in northern Mexico by Pancho Villa and in southern Mexico by Emiliano Zapata (1910-1911)

References in periodicals archive ?
This work of feminine rhetorical history reports on how Mexican women journalists, writers, publishers, public speakers, and political activists advanced social and political reforms during the period, especially around the time of the Mexican Revolution (1910-1920).
Originally published in 1926 in San Antonio, his novel chronicles the lives of two Mexican immigrant families who fled during the upheaval of the Mexican Revolution and whose hopes for a better life in America are gradually reduced by the challenges of immigrant life.
During the Mexican Revolution of the 1910s, the working people in Mexico City carried out a struggle for social justice that paralleled, and sometimes intersected with, the revolutionary upheaval that was fought, for the most part, in the countryside.
Fleeing from the social injustice and political turmoil that led to the Mexican Revolution, Ignacio brought his family to San Antonio, Texas, where in 1913 he founded his first independent Spanish-language newspaper, La Prensa.
Author Herzberg chronicles the depiction of the Mexican Revolution and its major actors in films produced from 1914 to 2014.
The key question of the Mexican Revolution, believes LaFrance (history, Benmerita U.
Of all the individuals who rose to prominence during the Mexican Revolution, Pancho Villa was by far the most enigmatic.
Urged by Minister of Education Jose Vasconcelos to return to Mexico to promote mural painting as a proletarian art form in response to the Mexican revolution, Rivera went back to Mexico in 1921.
Six chapters cover, first, the period 1913-1979, which treats church-state relations post Mexican Revolution.
Their topics include economic development and social change from 1880 through the Mexican Revolution, the consequences of rapid growth in the border region since the 1940s, and border issues in US-Mexican relations.
The book is focused principally on the period from the mid-nineteenth century to the end of the Mexican Revolution in 1920.
Chirimoya was operated by an American family for approximately 30 years prior to the Mexican Revolution when Pancho Villa raided the mineralized regions of the Sierra Madre executing foreign miners.
The biography portrays Calles as an authoritarian populist whose program embodied the anticlericalism, economic nationalism, labor reform, patriotism, and developmentalism elements of the Mexican Revolution until 1926, but only retained the anticlericalism and developmentalism in his later years.
Consuelo: This property has a long history of small scale placer and hard rock mining which ended in 1910 at the time of the Mexican Revolution.
The Mexican Revolution succeeded in liberating women in many ways as well as the country from Spanish rule.