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Latin American History in Translation


About the Series

With a focus on Latin America, this series brings together important titles, previously published in other languages, for an English-speaking audience of students and scholars. Designed to expand the books’ reach and share exciting research more widely, the series champions books from Latin American authors publishing in their native tongues. It covers a vast range of diverse topics in the fields of Latin American History and Latin American Studies.

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Dynamics and Conflicts in a Cross-Border Region Mexico, Guatemala and Belize

Dynamics and Conflicts in a Cross-Border Region: Mexico, Guatemala and Belize

1st Edition

Forthcoming

Edited By Mónica Toussaint, Marisol Guzmán
April 07, 2023

This volume explores a series of issues pertinent to the history of the cross-border region between Mexico, Guatemala and Belize from new explanatory approaches in order to reflect on a history and a reality that are shared by three neighbouring societies, emphasizing the actors and local practices...

Regional Voices in the Geo-Politics of Mexico and Central America, 1959-2019

Regional Voices in the Geo-Politics of Mexico and Central America, 1959-2019

1st Edition

Forthcoming

Edited By Mónica Toussaint, Guillermo Fernández Ampié
March 03, 2023

This book is a collective work published as part of a larger project titled "Mexico-Guatemala cross-border region; regional dimensions and bases for integrated development," the purpose of which is to introduce a series of issues relative to the geopolitical dimension of Mexico’s actions in Central...

The Others Race, Regulations, and Corruption in Mexico’s Migration and Naturalization Policies, 1900–1950

The Others: Race, Regulations, and Corruption in Mexico’s Migration and Naturalization Policies, 1900–1950

1st Edition

By Pablo Yankelevich
September 30, 2022

The Others reconstructs the history of migration and naturalization of foreigners in Mexico during the first half of the twentieth century. Despite never receiving large influxes of foreigners, paradoxically Mexico has applied particularly tight controls on migration and naturalization. Why did it ...

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