Camino Real Award The Camino Real Award was introduced in 2012, coinciding with the 25th anniversary of the establishment of the Institute (1987), to recognize the professional work of Spaniards who prominently and exemplary project and enhance the positive image of Spain in the United States. Read more >
Spanish Migration to the United States, 1880-1940 The main objective of this project is to study the Spanish migration to the United States between 1880 and 1940 from the exploitation of the microdata from the United States censuses carried out between these dates. This data has recently been digitalized and harmonized by the University of Minnesota. Read More >
Francisco Sáez de Adana, nuevo director del Instituto Franklin-UAH En las elecciones celebradas el pasado jueves 25 de abril de 2019, el Consejo Académico del Instituto Franklin-UAH eligió por unanimidad al Dr. Francisco Sáez de Adana Herrero, catedrático del Departamento de Ciencias de la Computación de la Universidad de Alcalá, como nuevo director del Instituto Franklin-UAH. Leer más >

Camino Real Journal

Camino Real Nº4 - 20,00

CR4_web

Camino Real Nº4

20,00

Número especial de Camino Real editado en colaboración con el Instituto de Estudios Dominicanos de CUNY y con la profesora Ramona Hernández. Gracias a su trabajo sale a la luz este número especial compuesto por distintos artículos científicos que reflejan las singularidades de la comunidad de origen dominicano en la ciudad de Nueva York.

SKU: SKU: RCR-04-2011 Category:

INTRODUCTION / INTRODUCCIÓN

  • Ramona Hernández & Anthony Stevens-Acevedo. “Dominican Studies: A Field on its Own Right”. (13-17).

CRITICAL ARTICLES / ENSAYOS

  • Sarah Aponte. “Dominican Related Dissertations in the U.S.: An Analytical Approach (1939-2009). (21-51).
  • Daisy Cocco De Filippis. “Las tertulias de las escritoras dominicanas en Estados Unidos: Una historia” (53-71).
  • Emilia María Durán-Almarza. “Chewing English and Spitting Spanish: Josefina Báez Homing Dominican New York. (73-94).
  • Ofelia García & Lesley Bartlett. “Dominican Youth in New York City Schools: A Community Stands Up and Delivers”. (95-117).
  • Sydney Hutchinson. “Merengue Típico in New York City: A History”. (119-141).
  • Danny Méndez. “Culture and the City: Pedro Henríquez Ureña’s New York City”. (143-168).
  • Marisel Moreno. “‘Burlando la raza’: La poesía de escritoras afroamericanas en la diáspora”. (169-192).

INTERVIEW / ENTREVISTA

  • Juleyka Lantigua-Williams. “Interview with Junot Díaz”. (195-204).

REVIEWS / RESEÑAS.

  • Jennifer Ayala. “Ilán Stavans, ed. Quinceañera. Santa Barbara, CA: Greenwood Press, 2010. 134 pp.”
  • Chad Thomas Beck. “Mary C. Beltrán. Latina/o Stars in the U.S. Eyes: The Making and Meanings of Film and TV Stardom. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2009. 212 pp.”
  • Héctor Calderón. “Juan J. Alonzo. Badmen, Bandits, and Folk Heroes: The Ambivalence of Mexican American Identity in Literature and Film. Tucson: The University of Arizona Press, 2009. 196 pp.”
  • Beth Hernández-Jason. “Luis Álvarez. The Power  of the Zoot: Youth Culture and Resistance During World War II. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2009. 336 pp.”
  • Alain Lawo-Sukam. “Miriam Jiménez Román and Juan Flores, eds. The Afro-Latin@ Reader: History and Culture in the United States. Durham: Duke UP, 2010. 584 pp.
  • Lara Medina. “Juan Javier Pescador. Crossing Borders with the Santo Niño de Atocha. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 2009. 280 pp.”
  • Néstor Medina. ” Phillip J. Williams, Manuel A. Vázquez, and Timothy J. Steigenga, eds. A place to be: Brazilian, Guatemalan, and Mexican Immigrants in Florida’s New
  • Destinations. New Jersey: Rutgers University Press, 2009. 228 pp.”
  • Daniel Party. ” Roberto Avant-Mier. Rock the Nation: Latin/o Identities and the Latin Rock Diaspora. New York: Cotinuum Press, 2010. 240 pp.”
  • Gloria M. Rodríguez. “Patricia Gándara and Frances Contreras. The Latino Education Crisis: The Consequences of Failed Social Policies. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2009. 415 pp.”
  • Marc S. Rodríguez. “Gabriela F. Arredondo. Mexican Chicago: Race, Identity, and Nation (1916-1939). Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2008. 272 pp.”

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