Cecilia Sheridan is Profesora-Investigadora (Titular C) in the Centro de Investigaciones y Estudios Superiores en Antropología Social, Centro Público del Consejo Nacional de Ciencia y Tecnología (CONACYT). She is the author of Anónimos y desterrados. La contienda por el “sitio que llaman de Quauyla”, siglos XVI-XVIII (México: CIESAS / Miguel Ángel Porrúa, 2000), and La fronterización del espacio hacia el norte de la Nueva España (México: Ediciones de la Casa Chata, CIESAS / Instituto José María Luis Mora, 2015). Dr. Sheridan has published more than thirty professionally reviewed articles and book chapters on northern New Spain in the thematic areas of colonizing processes, Franciscan missions, ethnic groups, epistemology of frontiers, water and the environment, among others. She is currently working on frontier imaginaries in the spiritual conquest of New Spain’s north.
Dr. Sheridan is a member of the Sistema Nacional de Investigadores de México, as well as the Academia Mexicana de Ciencias. In addition to directing interdisciplinary research projects in Mexico and France, she has organized and presented papers at a number of international conferences. She also teaches in the Master’s Program in Humanistic Studies at the Universidad Virtual of the Instituto Tecnológico y de Estudios Superiores de Monterrey.
Dr. Clara Bargellini is Professor of Art History at the Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México (UNAM) in Mexico City and Senior Research Fellow at UNAM’s Instituto de Investigaciones Estéticas, the principal center for art history research in Mexico. Dr. Bargellini studied in the United States and in Italy, receiving her undergraduate degree from the University of Pennsylvania and her Ph.D. in art history from Harvard University. Her research focuses on the history of the art and architecture of New Spain. Among her books are the two, now classic studies of the cathedrals of northern Mexico —La Catedral de Chihuahua (1984) and La Arquitectura de la Plata: Iglesias Monumentales del Centro Norte de México, 1640-1750 (1991) and the more recent La Catedral de Saltillo y sus imágenes (2005)— and her essays have appeared in a number of edited volumes as well as the Anales del Instituto de Investigaciones Estéticas and other professional journals. At UNAM, she has been Editor and editorial board member of the Anales of the Instituto de Investigaciones Estéticas, as well as director of the Graduate Program in Art History. She has represented Mexico on the International Committee for the History of Art, and has been visiting professor at various institutions, including, in the United States, New York University, the University of Chicago and the University of Pennsylvania, and, in Mexico, the state universities of Durango, San Luis Potosí, and Zacatecas as well as the Universidad Iberoamericana and the Universidad Autónoma de Ciudad Juárez. In addition, she has participated in the organization of major exhibitions of colonial Mexican art in Mexico, the United States and Spain: Cristóbal de Villalpando, Copper as Canvas, Painting a New World, The Arts in Latin America 1492-1820, The Art of the Missions of Northern New Spain. Finally, she is one of the founding members of the recently inaugurated National Center for Scientific Analysis and Conservation of National Cultural Patrimony at UNAM.
Susan M. Deeds, Professor Emeritus, Northern Arizona University, is the author of Defiance and Deference in Colonial Mexico: Indians under Spanish Rule in Nueva Vizcaya (Austin: University of Texas Press, 2003); and co-author with Michael C. Meyer and William L. Sherman, The Course of Mexican History, 6th-10th eds. (New York: Oxford University Press, 1998-2014). She has published over 30 articles in professional journals and scholarly anthologies on the colonial history and ethnohistory of northern Mexico in the thematic areas of ethnic, gender, socioeconomic, and cultural history. Her current book project is entitled “No Fear of Flying: Mischief, Gender, and Interethnic Relations in a Northern Frontier Community of New Spain.”
Dr. Deeds has held fellowships from the Fulbright Scholarship Program, the National Endowment for the Humanities, the American Philosophical Society, and the Tinker Foundation, among others. She has been an officer in professional societies including the Conference on Latin American History, the Rocky Mountain Council on Latin American Studies, and the American Society for Ethnohistory. She served as the North American Coordinator for the XIII Reunión de Historiadores de México, held in Querétaro, Mexico, in 2010.
Publications | Dr. Susan M. Deeds, Treasurer
Susan M. Deeds
Defiance and Deference in Colonial Mexico: Indians under Spanish Rule in Nueva Vizcaya (Austin: University of Texas Press, 2003). Link
With Michael C. Meyer and William L. Sherman, The Course of Mexican History, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th and 10th eds. (New York: Oxford University Press, 1998, 2003, 2007, 2011, 2014). Link
Co-edited with Laura Rojas, México a la luz de sus revoluciones. 2 vols. (Mexico City: El Colegio de México, 1914. Link
"La frontera Sonora-Arizona durante la Revolución Mexicana," in Memoria del IX Simposio de Historia de Sonora (Hermosillo, Instituto de Investigaciones Históricas, 1984), 378-391. Link
"Land Tenure Patterns in Northern New Spain," The Americas, 41:4 (April 1985), 446-461. Link
"Rural Work in Nueva Vizcaya: Forms of Labor Coercion on the Periphery," Hispanic American Historical Review, 69:3 (August 1989), 425-450 Link
"New Spain's Far North: A Changing Historiographical Frontier?" Latin American Research Review, 25:2 (1990), 226-235. Link
"Trabajo rural en Nueva Vizcaya: formas de coerción laboral en la periferia," Actas del Primer Congreso de Historia Regional Comparada (Cd. Juárez: Universidad Autónoma de Ciudad Juárez, 1989), 161-172.
"Mission Villages and Agrarian Patterns in a Nueva Vizcayan Heartland, 1600-1750," Journal of the Southwest, 33:3 (Autumn 1991), 345-365. Link
"Las rebeliones tarahumaras del siglo XVII," Cuadernos de Trabajo (Universidad Autónoma de Cd. Juárez), No. 7 (Fall 1992), 7-13.
"Indians of Northern Mexico, Baja California, and Southwestern North America," The Christopher Columbus Encyclopedia, 2 vols. (New York: Simon and Schuster, 1992), I, 368-369.
"Las rebeliones de los tepehuanes y tarahumaras durante el siglo XVII en la Nueva Vizcaya," Colección conmemorativa del quinto centenario del encuentro de dos mundos, Vol. 4: El contacto entre los españoles e los indígenas en el norte de la Nueva España (Cuidad Juárez: Universidad Autónoma de Cd. Juárez, 1992), 9-40.
"Indigenous Responses to Mission Settlement in Nueva Vizcaya," in Erick Langer and Robert H. Jackson, eds., The New Latin American Mission History (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1995), 77-108. Link
"Bent's Fort" I:334, "Gadsden Purchase" III: 1-2, "Nueva Vizcaya" IV: 201-202,. and "Provincias Internas" IV: 479-480, in Encyclopedia of Latin American History (New York: Charles Scribner and Sons, 1995).
"Double Jeopardy: Indian Women in Jesuit Missions of Nueva Vizcaya," in Susan Schroeder, Stephanie Wood, and Robert Haskett, eds., Indian Women of Early Mexico (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1997), 255-272. Link
“First-Generation Rebellions in Nueva Vizcaya,” in Susan Schroeder, ed., Native Resistance and the Pax Colonial in New Spain (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1998), 1-29.
“Indigenous Rebellions on the Northern Mexican Mission Frontier: From First-Generation to Later Colonial Responses,” in Donna J. Guy and Thomas E. Sheridan, eds., Contested Ground: Comparative Frontiers on the Northern and Southern Edges of the Spanish Empire (Tucson: University of Arizona Press, 1998), 32-51.
“Colonial Chihuahua: Peoples and Frontiers in Flux,” in Robert H. Jackson, ed., New Views of Borderlands History (Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1998), 21-40.
“Legacies of Resistance, Adaptation, and Tenacity: History of the Native Peoples of Northwest Mexico,” in Richard E.W. Adams and Murdo J. MacLeod, eds., The Cambridge History of the Native Peoples of the Americas, Vol. II: Mesoamerica, part 2 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000), 44-88. Link
“Como historiar con poca historia y menos arqueología: Clasificación de los acaxees, xiximes, tepehuanes, tarahumaras y conchos,” in Marie Areti Hers and José Mirafuentes Galván, eds., Nómadas y edentarios en el norte de México:Homenaje a Beatriz Braniff (Mexico City: Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, 2000), 381-391. Link
“Brujería, género e inquisición en Nueva Vizcaya,” Desacatos: Revista de Antropología Social, no. 10, 2003, 30-47. Link
“Pushing the Borders of Latin American Mission History,” Latin American Research Review, 39:2 (June 2004), 211-220. Link
“Subverting the Social Order: Gender, Power, and Magic in Nueva Vizcaya,” in Ross Frank and Frank de la Teja, eds., Social Control on New Spain’s Northern Frontiers: Choice, Persuasion, and Coercion (Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 2005), 95-119.
“New Spain, Viceroyalty of,” Encyclopedia of Western Colonialism since 1450, Thomas Benjamin, ed., 3 vols. (New York: Thomson Gale, 2006), II: 846-50. Link
“Los tepehuanes en misiones jesuitas: cambios étnicos y culturales en los siglos XVII y XVIII,” in Chantal Cramaussel and Sara Ortelli, eds., La Sierra Tepehuana: Asentamientos y movimientos de población (Zamora, Mexico: El Colegio de Michoacán and Universidad Juárez del Estado de Durango, 2006), 219-230.
“Hechicería en el Norte colonial de México: Reflexiones sobre género y metodología,” Alicia Mayer, ed., Mujeres e historia: Homenaje a Josefina Muriel (México: Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, 2008), 81-102. Link
“Missions as Transactional and Transitional Crossroads: A Case from Nueva Vizcaya,”in Pete Dimas, ed., Provincias Internas: Continuing Frontiers (Tucson: Arizona Historical Society, 2008), 25-51. Link
“Gender, Ethnicity, and Agency in Latin American History,” review essay for Journal of Women’s History, 20:4, 2008, 194-201. Link
“Escasez y conflicto: la historia del agua en el noreste de la Nueva España,” en Cecilia Sheridan Prieto y Mario Cerutti, coords., Usos y desusos del agua en cuencas del norte de México (México, D.F.: CIESAS, 2011), 43-65. Link
“The Enlightened Colony,” in William H. Beezley, ed., A Companion to Mexican History and Culture (Wiley-Blackwell, 2011), 230-247. Link
“Las guerras indígenas: Colisiones catastróficas, conflagraciones milenarias y culturas en flujo,” Historia General de Durango, vol. 2: Epoca colonial (Universidad Juárez del Estado de Durango, 2013). Link
Biography | Dr. Cynthia Radding, Chair
Gussenhoven Distinguished Professor of History and Latin American Studies, The University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
Ph.D. University of California, San Diego 1990
Research Interests and professional commitments:
Professor Radding’s research interests in Latin American colonial history focus on the intersections between environmental and ethnographic history. Her current work exemplifies methods for comparative history, across North and South America and within the broad borderlands region of northern Mexico and southwestern U.S. Her scholarship is rooted in the imperial borderlands of the Spanish and Portuguese American empires, emphasizing the role of indigenous peoples and other colonized groups in shaping those borderlands, transforming their landscapes, and producing colonial societies. Her current project, “Bountiful Deserts, Imperial Shadows,” explores the ecological transition between wild and cultivated plants, the cultural intersections of sedentary and nomadic peoples, and the production of knowledge in northern Mexico. Radding is co-editor with Chad Bryant (UNC-Chapel Hill) and Paul Readman (Kings College, London) of Borderlands in World History (Palgrave, 2014). She is Past President of the Conference on Latin American History (2011-2013) of the American Historical Association; currently she is book review editor of HAHR and, in the past, has served on the Editorial Boards of HAHR and The Americas and on the Advisory Council of the Inter-American Foundation. Her
selected recent publications include: Landscapes of Power and Identity. Comparative Histories in the Sonoran Desert and the Forests of Amazonia from Colony to Republic, Durham: Duke University Press, 2005. (Published in Spanish in Bolivia, 2005, and in Mexico, 2008); “The Children of Mayahuel: Agaves, Human Cultures, and Desert Landscapes in Northern Mexico,” Environmental History 17 (January 2012): 84-115; “Conclusion: Of the ‘Lands in Between’ and the Environments of Modernity,” in Christopher Boyer, ed., A Land Between Waters: Environmental Histories of Modern Mexico, Tucson, AZ: The University of Arizona Press, 2012, p. 277-296.
Publications | Dr. Cynthia Radding, Chair
Landscapes of Power and Identity. Comparative Histories in the Sonoran Desert and the Forests of Amazonia from Colony to Republic, Durham: Duke University Press, 2005. (Published in Spanish in Bolivia, 2005, and in Mexico, 2008).
Wandering Peoples: Colonialism, Ethnic Spaces, and Ecological Frontiers (Northwestern Mexico, 1700-1850), Durham: Duke University Press, 1997. American Society for Ethnohistory Prize, 1998.
“The Many Faces of Colonialism in Two Iberoamerican Borderlands: Northern New Spain and the Eastern Lowlands of Charcas,” in Andrew B. Fisher and Matthew D. O’Hara, eds., Imperial Subjects. Race and Identity in Colonial Latin America, Durham, Duke University Press, 2009, p. 101-114.
“Forging Cultures of Resistance on Two Colonial Frontiers: Northwestern Mexico and Eastern Bolivia,” in John Smolenski and Thomas J. Humphrey, eds., New World Orders. Violence, Sanction, and Authority in the Colonial Americas, Philadelphia, University of Pennsylvania Press, 2005, p. 157-178.
The Mexican government in recognition of William Beezley’s contributions to knowledge of the nation’s history and culture, in May 2017 awarded him the Ohtli medal. This confirmed his international reputation for his publications such as the classic Judas at the Jockey Club (Nebraska, 1985; Spanish translation, 2010) and others such as Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Mexican History and Culture, 3 vols. (Oxford University Press, 2018), The Essential Mexico (Oxford University Press, 2013), Oxford History of Mexico, co-edited with Michael C. Meyer (Oxford University Press, 2nd Edition, 2010; Mondrian translation, 2013), Mexico: The New Oxford World History Series (Oxford University Press, 2011), Latin American Popular Culture: An Introduction (Rowman & Littlefield 2nd ed, 2011), The Companion to Mexican History and Culture (Wiley-Blackwells, 2011), Mexico’s Crucial Century, 1810–1910: An Introduction, with Colin MacLachlan (Nebraska, 2010), and other titles, articles, and reviews. His interests extend throughout Latin America and to the topics of craft brewing and Malbec wine. Beezley has taught at SUNY and North Carolina State University, held Endowed chairs at TCU and Tulane and been a visiting professor at the University of Nebraska, Instituto de Estudios Ibero-Americanos, University of North Carolina, Guadalajara Summer School, University of Texas, University of Calgary, University of British Columbia, La Universidad de Colima, and a Fulbright Senior Specialist at La Universidad Nacional, Bogota, distinguished visiting professor at the Colegio de Mexico, and distinguished researcher at the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM). For sixteen years, he directed the Oaxaca (Mexico) Graduate Summer Institute. He now teaches at the University of Arizona. He has appeared as a guest expert in over twenty PBS episodes of “The Desert Speaks” and “In the Americas with David Yetman.” Currently he and Rod Camp are filming interviews with former Mexican presidents and prominent men and women for a video-production on the democratization of Mexico. His immediate video research focuses on embroidery as the voice of Mexican women who express their domestic, civic, and human rights and explain the impact of migration in their lives.
Publications | Dr. William Beezley
Mexico: The New Oxford World History Series (New York: Oxford University Press, 2011) Oxford History of Mexico, edited with Michael C. Meyer(2nd edition, 2010; Chinese translation,
Latin American Popular Culture: An Introduction, with Linda Curcio-Nagy (Maidan, MD:
Rowman & Littlefield, 2nd ed; 2011)
The Companion to Mexican History and Culture (Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwells, 2011)
Mexico's Crucial Century, 1810-1910: An Introduction, with Colin MacLachlan (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2010)
Judas at the Jockey Club & Other Episodes of Porfirian Mexico. Spanish translation. (San Luis: Colegio de San Luis Potosí, 2010)
RECENT ARTICLES and BOOK CHAPTERS:
“La quema de Judas en Mexico como comentario político y social" en Intercultura (Bogotá,
Colombia; forthcoming 2011)
“Music of Candelaria,” in Candelaria, the Fiesta of Tlacotalpan, Veracruz (Austin: University of Texas Press)
"Performance and Public Sphere: Itinerant Puppet Theatre in Nineteenth- century Mexico City"
The Public Sphere in Mexico, ed. by Gareth Jones (London: University of London Press, forthcoming)
“Gabardine Suits and Guayabera Shirts: Some Comments on the Populist political styles of
Lázaro Cárdenas and Luis Echeverría” in Men of the People: Populism in Mexico under
Lazaro Cardenas and Luis Echeverria, edited by Amelia M. Kiddle and María L.O.
Muñoz (Tucsonforthc: University of Arizona Press, 2010)
“Edmundo O’Gorman, Daniel Cosío Villegas, and the Mexican History Profession: An Interview
with Josefina Vázquez,” The Americas (2010)
Editor, SPECIAL JOURNAL ISSUES;
Guest Editor, Studies in Latin American Popular Culture 28 (2010). Special issue on
World’s Fairs & Women’s issues.
Guest Editor, The Americas 67, no. 3(Jan. 2011), special issue entitled: “Mexican
Puppets as Popular and Pedagogical Diversions,” with the essay “The Rosete
Aranda Puppets: A century and half of an Entertainment Enterprise,” with
I. Mexico and Latin America
The Mexican Experience. Series Editor. University of Nebraska Press, since 2008
Latin American Silhouettes, Series Editor, since 1989; Rowman & Littlefield) with
Judy Ewell, College of William and Mary.
Jaguar Books: Topics in Latin American Affairs Series Editor, since 1991; Rowman &
Littlefield) with Colin MacLachlan, Tulane University.
Books and Articles:
Oxford History of Mexico, edited with Michael C. Meyer, new centennial edition (2010)
“America Isn't the Only Country Celebrating Its Revolution,” History News Network (July 5, 2010)
“La Independencia y Vale Coyote: La formación del Identidad Nacional” 20/10 (Dec. 2009): 68- 86.
Mexican National Identity: Memories, Innuendos, Popular Culture. (Tucson, University of Arizona Press, 2008)
Spanish translation, Colegio de San Luis Potosí, 2008)
“Arte en la calle. Los Títeres de la Compañía de Rosete Aranda y La imagen del Mexicano,” en La Mirada, mirada. Transculturalidad e imaginarios del México revoluionario, 1910-1945 (México: Instituto de Investigaciones Estéticas de la Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, 2008)
“Prefacio,” for Luis Edgardo Coronado Guel, La Alameda Potosina ante la llegada del ferrocarril. Espacio, poder e institucionalización de la ciudadanía moderna en San Luis
Potosí. San Luis Potosí; Secretaría de cultura, 2009.
Mexicans in Revolution: An Introduction, with Colin MacLachlan (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2009)
Governors and the Revolution, 1910-1952, ed. with Jurgen Buchenan ( Boulder: Rowman
& Littlefield, 2009)
“Cómo fue que El Negrito salvó a México de los franceses: las fuentes populares de la identidad nacional,” Historia Mexicana, no. 226 (Octubre–Diciembre, 2007), pp. 405-444.
“Reflections on the Historiography of Twentieth-Century Mexico,” History Compass: The Electronic Journal (currently making editorial changes).
with David L. Lorey, editors, Viva Mexico, Viva La Independencia: Celebrations of September 16 (Wilmington, DE: SR Books, 2001)
with Linda Curcio-Nagy, editors, Latin American Popular Culture: An Introduction (Wilmington, DE: SR Books, 2000)
with Michael C. Meyer, editors, The Oxford History of Mexico (New York: Oxford University Press, 2000)
with Colin MacLachlan Latin America: the Peoples and their History (Fort Worth: Harcourt-Brace, Inc., 2000)
with Colin MacLachlan, El Gran Pueblo: A History of Greater Mexico, 1821-1992 (Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, Inc.,1994), 2 vols. and 1 vol. combined; second edition, 1998; third edition, 2003).
with Cheryl E. Martin and William E. French, eds. Rituals of Rule, Rituals of Resistance: Public Celebrations and Popular Culture in Mexico (Wilmington, DE: SR Books, 1994)
Judas at the Jockey Club & Other Episodes of Porfirian Mexico (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1987); paperback edition, 1989; 2nd edition, 2004).
Insurgent Governor: Abraham Gonzalez and the Mexican Revolution in Chihuahua, Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1973.
with David C. Bailey, Guide to Historical Sources and Archives of Coahuila, Mexico, East Lansing: Michigan State University, 1976. Latin American monograph no. 13.
with W. Dirk Raat, eds., Twentieth-Century Mexico (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1986; 2nd printing, 1989; 3rd printing, 1990; 4th printing, 1992).
with Judith Ewell, eds., The Human Tradition in Latin America: The Twentieth century (Wilmington, Delaware: Scholarly Resources, Inc., 1987); 2nd printing, 1989; 3rd printing, 1991.
with Judith Ewell, eds., The Human Tradition in Latin America: The Nineteenth Century (Wilmington, DE: Scholarly Resources, Inc., 1989)
with Judith Ewell, eds., The Human Tradition in Modern Latin America (Wilmington, DE: Scholarly Resources, Inc., 1997)
"Home Altars for Day of the Dead," in Dana Salvo, ed., Home Alters of Mexico (Albuquerque: University of New Mexico, 1997), pp. 91-122.
"Chihuahua in the Diaz Era," in William D. Raat, ed., Mexico: From Independence to Revolution, 1810-1910 (Fredonia: SUNY, 1974): 132-139. (Reissued by University of Nebraska Press,1982.)
with Michael C. Meyer, "Research in the Military Revolution,1910-1920," in Research in Mexican History by Michael C. Meyer, and Richard E. Greenleaf. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1973. pp. 163-167.
"Madero: The `Unknown' President and His Political Failure to Organize Rural Mexico," in Essays on the Mexican Revolution edited by George Wolfskill and Douglas W. Richmond (Austin: University of Texas Press, 1979): 1-25.
"The Children of Gonzalez: Opportunities for Further Regional Study," in Thomas Benjamin and William McNellie, editors, Other Mexicos: Essays on Regional Mexican History, 1876-1911 (Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1984): 275-299.
Numerous articles including the following as examples:
"Judas, Rabelais, and Abner Doubleday: Tradition vs. Modernity in Mexico," Proceedings of the Rocky Mountain Conference on Latin American Studies (Las Cruces, NM: New Mexico State University, 1984): 3-15.
"El Estilo Porfiriano: Deportes y Diversiones de fin de Siglo," Historia Mexicana 33, no. 130 (Oct. 1983): pp. 265-284.
"The Rise of Baseball in Mexico and the first Valenzuela," Studies in Latin American Popular Culture 4 (1985): pp. 1-14.
"Recent Mexican Political Humor," Journal of Latin American Lore 11, no. 2 (1985): pp. 195-223.
"Bicycles, Modernization, and Mexico," in Joseph L. Arbena, ed., Sport and Society in Latin America (New York: Greenwood Press, 1988), pp. 15-28.
"Sons and Daughters of the Cisco Kid: Images of Mexicans in American Popular Culture," Imagenes Reciprocas: La educacion en las relations Mexico-Estados Unidos de America (Mexico City: Serie de Anuies-Profmex, 1991): pp. 277-287.
II. History and Folklore of American Sport:
The Wolfpack: Intercollegiate Athletics at North Carolina State University, Raleigh: University Graphics, 1977.
With Joseph P. Hobbs, "Nice Girls Don't Sweat: Women in American Sport," Journal of Popular Culture 16, no. 4 (Spring 1983): 42-53; reprinted in D. Stanley Eitzen, Sport in Contemporary Society: An Anthology, 2 ed. (New York: St. Martin's Press, 1984): 353-367.
"The 1961 Scandal at North Carolina State and the End of the Dixie Classic," Arena Review: The Institute for Sport and Social Analysis 7, no. 3 (November 1983): 33-52. reprinted in Donald Chu, Jeffrey O. Segrave, and Beverly J. Becker, eds., Sport and Higher Education (Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics Publishers, Inc., 1985): 81-100.
"Images of the Student Athlete in College Football," in Sandra Kereliuk, ed., The University's Role in The Development of Modern Sport: Past, Present and Future (Edmonton, Alberta: Proceedings of the FISU Conference-Universiade '83, 1983):447-461.
Consultant, U.S. News and World Report (Aug. 13, 1984) special issue on "Sports Crazy Americans," see p. 28.
“Scandal on the Hudson," Sports Heritage 1, no. 3 (May, 1987): pp. 42-52.
III. TEACHING ARTICLES
with Ronald D. Tallman and Thomas Henriksen, "History for the 70s: An Approach to Contemporary History," History Teacher 6, no. 1 (Nov. 1972): 6-16.
"Hacienda, the Game of Life" (A Simulation Game for Classroom Use) Southeastern Conference on Latin American Studies, 12 (March 1976): 44-54.
"Colonial Latin America," and "Latin America from Independence to the Present," in John F. Bratzel and Leslie B. Rout, Jr., eds., Latin American History: Selected Reading Lists and Course Outlines from American Colleges and Universities (New York: Markus Wiener Publishing, Inc., 1986): pp. 30, 44-45.
"History of American Sport," in Douglas A. Noverr and Lawrence E. Ziewacz, eds., Sport History: Selected Readings Lists and Course Outlines from American Colleges and Universities (New York: Markus Weiner Publishing, Inc., 1987): 101-104.
"Humanities Without Humor," in Interpreting the Humanities, vol. II
(Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation, 1986): pp. 157-158.
Biography | Dr. William Fisher
William Fisher is an associate professor of anthropology at the College of William and Mary. He specializes in anthropological political economy and the study of inequality within different forms of social organization. His current research focuses on the social transformations wrought by changing economies and human ecologies among tribal peoples in the Eastern Amazonian fringe in Brazil. He has published on ritual, gender, and industrial soybean agriculture, among other topics. His book, Rain Forest Exchanges: Industry and Community on an Amazonian Frontier (Smithsonian Institution Press) is a historical study of the interaction of indigenous communities and extractive industries. He has been a senior Fulbright scholar at the University of Bras’lia and a Visiting Distinguished Lecturer at Rhodes University in South Africa. He is currently a research associate at the Smithsonian Museum of Natural History in Washington, DC.
Publications | Dr. William Fisher
Social Organization as the Framework for Interpreting Demographic Measures of Urban Emigration among the Canela of South Central Maranh‹o, Brazil. 2015. Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology 20 (1): 34-56.
O contexto institucional da resistncia ind’gena a megaprojetos amaz™nicos In Oliveira, Jo‹o Pacheco e Cohn, Clarice (Eds.) 2014. Belo Monte e a Quest‹o Ind’gena,. Bras’lia-D.F.: Associa‹o Brasileira de Antropologia, pp. 253-262.
Die Ramk™kamekra canela aus Zentral-Maran‹o Brasilien, in Herzog-Schršder, Gabriele (ed.) 2014 Von der Leidenschaft zu finden: Die Amazonien-Sammlung Fittkau. Munich: Museum fŸnf Kontinente, pp. 111-120.
The Amazon, In Ganteaume, CŽcile R. (Ed) 2010. Infinity of Nations: Art and History in the Collections of the National Museum of the American Indian. New York: HarperCollins, pp. 62-85.
Surrogate Money, Technology, and the Expansion of Savannah Soybeans in Brazil, In Hornborg, Alf, McNeil, John, and Martinez-Alier, Joan (eds) 2007. Environmental History: World System History and Global Environmental Change. Thousand Oaks, CA: AltaMira Press, pp. 345-360.
Name Rituals and Acts of Feeling among the Kayap— (Mebengokre). 2003. Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute (N.S.) 9 (1): 117-135.
Age-Based Genders among the Kayapo, In Gregor, Thomas and Donald Tuzin (eds) 2001. Gender In Amazonia and Melanesia: an Exploration of the Comparative Method. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press, pp. 115-140.
Rain Forest Exchanges: Industry and Community on an Amazonian Frontier. 2000.
Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution Press
The Teleology of Kinship and Village Formation: Community Ideal and Practice among the Northern G of Central Brazil. 1998. South American Indians Studies 5: 52-59.
Native Amazonians and the making of the Amazonian wilderness: From the discourse of riches and sloth to the discourse of underdevelopment In E. Melanie DuPuis & Peter Vandergeest (eds) 1996. Creating Nature and Country. Phila.: Temple University Press, pp. 166-203.
Megadevelopment, environmentalism, and resistance: The institutional context of Kayap— indigenous politics in central Brazil. 1994. Human Organization 54 (4): 220-232.
Biography | Dr. Danna Levin Rojo, Secretary
Danna Levin is full-time profesor at the Universidad Autónoma Metropolitana - Azcapotzalco, México.
She is a historian and social anthropologist, holding a BA degree from the Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, UNAM, and a PhD from London School of Economics and Political Science. Between 2011 and 2014 she chaired the Postgraduate Program on Historiography at Universidad Autónoma Metropolitana. Her main interests are Hispanic American colonial historiography, transculturation in colonial New Spain, and interethnic relations in the United States Southwest with particular emphasis on contemporary New Mexico. Dr. Levin is a member of the Sistema Nacional de Investigadores de México and since 2013 also a member of the Editorial Board of the academic review Anales del Instituto de Investigciones Estéticas (UNAM, México) Her book Return to Aztlan: Indians, Spaniards, and the Invention of Nuevo México is published by Oklahoma University Press (2014).
Other recent publications include co-edited books where she also contributed chapters: Danna Levin & Federico Navarrete, Indios, mestizos y españoles. Interculturalidad e historiografía en la Nueva España (México, UAM-Azcapotzalco / IIH-UNAM, 2007), Martha Ortega, Danna Levin & Ma. Estela Báez Villaseñor, Los grupos nativos del septentrión novohispano ante la independencia de México, 1810-1847 (México, UAM-Iztapalapa / UABC, 2010), and Carlo Bonfiglioli, Arturo Gutiérrez, Marie Areti Hers & Danna Levin, Las Vías del Noroeste III: Genealogías, transversalidades y convergencias (México, IIA-UNAM, 2011). Among the chapters she recently contributed to books edited by other scholars are: “Vecindad interétnica e identidad cultural: la fiesta de San Lorenzo en las comunidades indo-hispanas de Picurís y Peñasco, Nuevo México,” in Las Vías del Noroeste II. Propuesta para una perspectiva sistémica e interdisciplinaria, coordinated by Carlo Bonfiglioli and others (México, IIA-UNAM, 2008), and “La historia inscrita en una danza: los matachines, mapa del cosmos y la memoria,” in Mapas del cielo y la tierra. Espacio y territorio en la palabra oral, coodirnated by Mariana Masera (México, UNAM, 2014).
William L. Merrill is Curator of Latin American Ethnology in the Department of Anthropology, National Museum of Natural History, Smithsonian Institution, in Washington, D.C. His research explores Native American languages, cultures, and histories, and currently focuses on the historical linguistics and cultural history of Uto-Aztecan languages and societies. The results of his research appear in books, essays in thematic volumes, and journal articles. Recent publications include “The Historical Linguistics of Uto-Aztecan Agriculture” (Anthropological Linguistics 54(2): 203-260, 2012), “The Genetic Unity of Southern Uto-Aztecan” (Language Dynamics and Change 3: 68-104, 2013), and “Rain-Fed Farming and Settlement Aggregation: Reflections from Chihuahua, Mexico,” co-authored with Robert J. Hard, A.C. MacWilliams, John R. Roney, Jacob C. Freeman, and Karen R. Adams, which appears in Traditional Arid Lands Agriculture: Understanding the Past for the Future, edited by Scott E. Ingram and Robert C. Hunt (Tucson: University of Arizona Press, 2015).
Over the course of his professional career, Dr. Merrill has served as coeditor of the Smithsonian Series in Ethnographic Inquiry, Acting Director of the National Anthropological Archives, Visiting Researcher at the Instituto de Investigaciones Antropológicas, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, and as an advisor to the Escuela Nacional de Antropología e Historia, the Coordinación Estatal de la Tarahumara, the Ford Foundation-Mexico, and the Instituto Nacional de Lenguas Indígenas.
Ángeles Sanchez Bringas has a degree in social anthropology from the Universidad Iberoamericana and an MA in sociology from the University of Manchester. She has a Ph.D. in social anthropology from UNAM's Instituto de Investigaciones Antropológicas. She currently is full-time professor and researcher at the Department of Politics and Culture of the UAM Xochimilco. Dr. Sanchez Bringas has been a chairwoman of the postgraduate program on Women's Studies and research coordinator of the Women, Identity and Power area. She is currently head of a collective research project on “Health care of pregnancy and birth, and childbirth morbi-mortality".
She is a postgraduate lecturer at the UAM Xochimilco Woman Studies Program and at the Department of Anthropology at UAM Iztapalapa. She has developed research on cultural forms and norms regarding the practice of motherhood, as well as on the subject of reproductive and maternal health. Among her publications are the books Maternity, Women and Change: maternal reproductive practices and experiences in Mexico City (2003); Women in the Mexican proverb: a thematic compilation (2008); She coordinated the book Inequalities in the Procreation: Reproductive Trajectories, Obstetric Care and Maternal morbidity and mortality in Mexico (2014) and written several book chapters and scientific articles in national and international journals.
Publications | María de Los Ángeles Sánchez Bringas
Sánchez Bringas, Ángeles (coord.). Desigualdades en la procreación. Trayectorias reproductivas, atención obstétrica y morbimortalidad materna en México, México, División de Ciencias Sociales y Humanidades, UAM, 2014.
Sánchez Bringas, Ángeles y Pilar Vallés. La Mujer en el Refranero Mexicano. Una compilación temática, México, Culturas Populares e Indígenas /UAM, 2008.
Sánchez Bringas, Ángeles, Mujeres, maternidad y cambio, UAM/UNAM, México, 2003.
Peered reviewd articles:
Angeles Sánchez Bringas y Fabiola Pérez. “¿Qué sabemos de la incidencia de la morbilidadmaterna en México?, Género y Salud, vol. 12(1), enero-abril, 2014.
Rincón, Carmen y Angeles Sánchez. ““Morbilidadmaterna y sussecuelas en mujeresderechohabientes del IMSS, en Pachuca Hidalgo, MedicinaPreventiva,Sociedad Española de MedicinaPreventiva, SaludPública e Higiene, vol. XIX (3), 2013, pp.5-9.
Sánchez Bringas, Angeles y Fabiola Pérez Baleón. “Dificultades en la captación de la morbilidad materna en México. Un análisis de la Enadid 2009”, Coyuntura Demográfica, Núm. 3, 2013, pp. 103-108, México.
Collado, Susana y Angeles Sánchez Bringas. ¿Referencia y contrarreferencia o multi-rechazo hospitalario? Un abordaje cualitativo. Revista CONAMED, Vol. 17 (1), 2013, pp.23-31.
Cardaci, Dora y Angeles Sánchez Bringas. “La fertilizaciónasistida en la agenda del feminism mexicano: unaasignaturapendiente”Revista de Estudios de Género La Ventana, Año 12, núm. 33, vol.IV, enero-junio de 2011, pp. 242-276.
Cardaci, Dora y Angeles Sánchez Bringas. “La saludreproductiva en la arena política: alcances y retos del feminismofrente a la políticademográfica del Estado”,Número 19 (janeiro/junho 2011) da revistaLabrys, étudesféministes / estudosfeministas no site alternativoswww.labrys.net.br.
Sánchez Bringas Ángeles. “Reflexiones metodológicas para el estudio sociocultural de la maternidad”, en Revista dePerinatología y Reproducción Humana, 2009; 23 (4), pp. 237-246.
Cardaci Dora y Ángeles Sánchez Bringas. “Hasta que lo alcancemos… Producción académica sobre la reproducción asistida en publicaciones mexicanas” Revista Alteridades, Núm. 38, julio-diciembre 2009, pp. 21-40.
Cardaci, Dora y Ángeles Sánchez Bringas. “¿Cómo es mi cuerpo ahorita? Enfoque biomédico y construcción social de la gestación”, en Zona Franca, año XV, número 16, mayo 2007, pp. 3-14. También en Elsa Muñiz Coord. Registros corporales, UAM-Azcapozalco / CONACYT, México, 2008, pp.405-433.