LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES ASSOCIATION
Welcome to our LASA virtual book exhibit! We are offering our convention discount of 40% off and free shipping until June 15th, 2023 with the code 6LASA23.
We welcome new submissions. To submit a proposal please contact:
Associate Acquisitions Editor
Susie S. Porter, Diana J. Montaño, and María L. O. Muñoz, series editors
This series publishes on a wide range of topics in Mexican history including, but not limited to, the environment, Indigenous peoples, gender, technology, social history, and politics. Our authors represent diverse perspectives, and the series supports first-generation scholars and the voices and views of authors from Mexico, North America, and other parts of the world. The series is aimed at specialists and non-specialists who seek a deeper understanding of Mexico and the Mexican diaspora.
Donna Guy, Sonya Lipsett-Rivera, Anne Macpherson, and Martha Santos, series editors
Engendering Latin America attracts, disseminates, and assists in the creation of quality book-length works that examine the social, cultural, and gendered histories of Latin America. The series concentrates on history informed by current debates and research questions that arise from feminist studies, gender-based scholarship, and allied research.
The editors define gender broadly, both geographically and chronologically, to encompass work derived from Latin America and the Caribbean, from colonial to modern times. Covering themes such as feminism, masculinity, culture, ethnicity, public health, modernity, nation-building, race, and politics, Engendering Latin America examines marginal groups such as women, minorities, indigenous peoples, and other non-elites to provide sophisticated interdisciplinary analyses of cultures and gender south of the border.
This series has been inactive for several years, but has recently been relaunched with new series editors.
David Carey and Elizabeth O’Brien, series editors
As agents and objects of environmental change, bodies reflect our complicated relationship with nature. From polluted waterways and airborne toxins to aguas negras and salmonella outbreaks, our health and bodies are inseparable from the world around us. Now more than ever, the links between bodies (human and animal), pathogens, and ecologies are ubiquitous and ripe for historicization.
These themes run throughout Latin American and Caribbean history and society, linking nations, regions, and cultures in the past and present. The colonial legacies of such extractive industries as mining, monoculture, and animal production have spoiled water sources, deforested diverse biomes, and eroded topsoil in ways that have undermined public health. In turn, climatic changes have increased drought, wrought more powerful hurricanes, and expanded flooding zones. All have catalyzed microbial militaries that wreak havoc even after initial devastations subside. These disasters have compelled millions of Latin Americans to leave their homeland and seek refuge in other nations, while migrant laborers living and working in compromised conditions have been susceptible to disease. Water has also long been a site of struggle amongst marginalized communities, scientific and governmental authorities, multinational capitalists, and international philanthropies.
Located at the intersection of the burgeoning fields of environmental history, the history of the body, and the history of medicine, this series encourages and celebrates historians’ growing interest in people’s health and the resources, climates, and technologies that shape it. We invite projects on a variety of topics, including (but not limited to) environmental policy, urban and rural development, agriculture and water, public health policy and activism, biomedical and popular medicine, disease and epidemics, disability and the body, race and the racialization of medicine and the environment, and science and technology.
Download a curated list of articles relevant to Latin American Studies from the following journals:
- American Indian Quarterly
- Americas: A Hemispheric Music Journal
- Anthropological Linguistics
- Collaborative Anthropologies
- Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies
- Historical Geography
- Journal of Black Sexuality and Relationships
- NINE: A Journal of Baseball History and Culture
- Resilience: A Journal of the Environmental Humanities
- Studies in American Indian Literatures
- Women and Music: A Journal of Gender and Culture
SHOP ALL OUR LASA TITLES
To save 40% enter the code 6LASA23 in the promotion code field of your shopping cart and click “Add Promotion Code.” Offer expires June 15th, 2023 and is good for U.S. and Canadian shipments only.
To purchase books outside of North America, please contact Charlotte Anderson at Combined Academic Publishers by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Music, Mines, and Revolution from the Rocky Mountains to Mexico
Navigating a Shamanic Cosmos, Shifting Indigenous Policies, and Other Modern Projects
Amazonian Kichwa of the Curaray River
Kinship and History in the Western Amazon
Image, Agency, and Ritual in Amazonia
Bandits and Liberals, Rebels and Saints
Latin America since Independence
Tourism History in Latin America and the Caribbean
Settlement, Culture, and Identity-Making among U.S. Americans in Costa Rica, 1945–1980
Social and Environmental Forces in the Migration of U.S. Southerners to Brazil
U.S. Southern Identity and Citizenship in Nineteenth-Century South America
Remnants of a Dirty War
Early Law Enforcement in Mexico City
A Mexican Case Study, 1857–61
The Founding and Development of the Inter-American Commission, 1915–1939
Temporal Colonization and the Mexican American Literary Tradition
Environmental Justice in the Andes-Amazon Region
Transgender Mestiz@ Histories in Times of Global Shift
The Atlantic Worlds of Italians in South America during the Great War
Cholera Epidemics, State-Building, and the Problem of Public Health in Tucumán, Argentina, 1865-1908
Food and the Pursuit of Balance in Rural Yucatán
The Road to the Land of the Mother of God
A History of the Interoceanic Highway in Peru
Seventh-day Adventism and Religious Transformation in the Andes
Mining, Water, and Public Health in Zacatecas, 1835–1946
A History of Indigenous Mobilization in Northwest Mexico
Talking Books with Mario Vargas Llosa
The Making and Unmaking of Arab Ottomans in São Paulo, Brazil, 1850–1940
Latinx Queer Migrations, Bodies, and Spaces
The End of the World and Other Myths, Songs, Charms, and Chants by the Northern Lacandones of Naha'
The Chaco War and Bolivia's Political Transformation, 1899–1952