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Autumn Term

Throughout the term, I would encourage students to read the relevant chapters from Gilbert Joseph and Jurgen Buchenau, Mexico Once and Forever Revolution (Durham: Duke University Press, 2014)

Extracts can be found here

Week 1 Mexico, its people, and its regions

For an introduction to the importance of regional history, read the Introduction to Eric Van Young (ed.), Mexico’s Regions or Alan Knight, The Mexican Revolution, pp. 2-15, or the Introduction to Thomas Benjamin and Mark Wasserman, Provinces of the Revolution

Week 2: The Liberal Dictator, Porfirio Diaz

What were the effects of Porfirian economic changes on land tenure?

To what extent was late nineteenth century Mexico economically dependent?

B Traven, Government pp. 26-29 (Core Reading)

Paolo Riguzzi, From Globalisation to Revolution? The Porfirian Political Economy: An Essay on Issues and Interpretations, Journal of Latin American Studies, JSTOR CORE READING

Jennie Purnell, With All Due Respect: Popular Resistance to the Privatization of Communal Lands in Nineteenth-Century Michoacan, Latin American Research Review, JSTOR CORE READING

Alan Knight, The Mexican Revolution, vol. 1, pp. 1-174 Part 1 Part 2 Part 3 Part 4 Part 5

John Coatsworth, Railroads, Landholding, and Agrarian Protest in the Early Porfiriato, HAHR, JSTOR

Gilbert Joseph and Allen Wells, Corporate Control of a Monocrop Economy: International Harvester and Yucatan's Henequen Industry during the Porfiriato, HAHR, JSTOR

Matthew Butler and Antonio Escobar Ohmstede, “Transitions and Closures in Nineteenth- and Twentieth-Century Mexican Agrarian History” in Mexico in transition: new perspectives on Mexican agrarian history, nineteenth and twentieth centuries/ México y sus transiciones: reconsideraciones sobre la historia agraria mexicana, siglos XIX y XX

Emilio Kouri, A Pueblo Divided, pp 107-280

Frederick Katz, The Life and Times of Pancho Villa, pp. 1-54

See Mallon, Fowler-Salamini, and Chassen-Lopez articles in Mary Kay Vaughan and ,Heather Fowler-Salamini (eds.) Women of the Mexican Countryside.

Week 3: The Revolution

How radical was the Mexican Revolution?

Land, workers rights, or democracy? What drove the Mexican Revolution?

Alan Knight, The Mexican Revolution: Bourgeois? Nationalist? Or Just a 'Great Rebellion'?, Bulletin of Latin American Research, JSTOR CORE READING

John Womack, “The Mexican Revolution, 1910-1920”, in Leslie Bethell, ed., Mexico Since Independence (Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1991), 125-200 (CORE READING)

Alan Knight, The Working Class and the Mexican Revolution, c. 1900-1920, Journal of Latin American Studies, JSTOR

Thomas Benjamin and Mark Wasserman, Provinces of the Revolution

Alan Knight, The Mexican Revolution: Bourgeois? Nationalist? Or Just a 'Great Rebellion'?, BLAR, JSTOR

Alan Knight, The Working Class and the Mexican Revolution, c. 1900-1920, JLAS, JSTOR

John Womack, “The Mexican Revolution, 1910-1920”, in Leslie Bethell, ed., Mexico Since Independence (Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1991), 125-200

Alan Knight, The Mexican Revolution

John Womack, Zapata and the Mexican Revolution

Friedrich Katz, The Life and Times of Pancho Villa

See Salas in Mary Kay Vaughan and ,Heather Fowler-Salamini (eds.) Women of the Mexican Countryside.

Elizabeth Salas, Soldaderas in the Mexican military : myth and history

Week 4 Agrarian Reform

To what extent was the Mexican Revolution an agrarian revolution?

How successful was the Revolution's agrarian reform?

Alan Knight, "Land and Society in revolutionary Mexico: The Destruction of the Great Haciendas" Mexican Studies/Estudios Mexicanos, Vol. 7, No. 1 (Winter, 1991), pp. 73-104, JSTOR CORE READING

Christopher Boyer, Old Loves, New Loyalties: Agrarismo in Michoacán, 1920-1928, Hispanic American Historical Review, Vol. 78, No. 3 (Aug., 1998), pp. 419-455, JSTOR CORE READING

Benjamin Smith, Pistoleros and Popular Movements, Chapter 6

Ann Craig, The First Agraristas

Paul Friedrich, Agrarian revolt in a Mexican Village

Ben Fallaw, Religion and State Formation in Postrevolutionary Mexico

Gender and Radicalism

Jocelyn Olcott, Revolutionary women in postrevolutionary Mexico

Heather Fowler-Salamini, Working women, entrepreneurs, and the Mexican revolution : the coffee culture of Córdoba, Veracruz

Mary Kay Vaughan and ,Heather Fowler-Salamini (eds.) Women of the Mexican Countryside

Week 5 Altar smashing, revolutionary anticlericalism, and the Cristero War

To what extent was the Mexican Revolution an anticlerical movement?

Why did peasants rise up against the Revolution's anticlerical measures?

Ben Fallaw, Varieties of Mexican Anticlericalism: Radicalism, Iconoclasm, and Otherwise, 1914–1935 The Americas, Volume 65, Issue 4 April 2009 , pp. 481-509 JSTOR CORE READING

Matthew Butler, ‘God’s Campesinos? Mexico’s Revolutionary Church in the Countryside,’ Bulletin of Latin American Research vol. 28(2), 2009, pp. 165–84, JSTOR, CORE READING

Butler, Knight, Bastian, Bantjes, Meyer, Fallaw, in Matthew Butler, (ed.) Faith and impiety in revolutionary Mexico

Matthew Butler, Popular piety and political identity in Mexico's Cristero Rebellion

Matthew Butler, ‘Keeping the Faith in Revolutionary Mexico: Clerical and Lay Resistance to Religious
Persecution, Michoacán, 1926-1929,’ The Americas 59(1), Jul. 2002, pp. 9–32

Ben Fallaw, Religion and State Formation in Postrevolutionary Mexico

Benjamin Smith, Roots of Conservatism in Mexico, Chapter 5

Adrian Bantjes, As if Jesus Walked the Earth, Chapter 1

Butler, Curley, Smith, Fallaw in The Americas (2010) Special Issue on Mexican Anticlericalism

Jennie Purnell, Popular Movements and State Formation

See Schell in Stephanie Mitchell and Patience A. Schell (eds), The women's revolution in Mexico, 1910-1953

Patience Schell, Church and state education in revolutionary Mexico City

Week 7: The Cultural Revolution: Indigenismo and Education

To what extent was the Mexican Revolution a cultural revolution?

What were the aims of state cultural programs?

How sucessful were they?

Alan Knight, "Popular Culture and the Revolutionary State in Mexico, 1910-1940" Hispanic American Historical Review, Vol. 74, No. 3 (Aug., 1994), pp. 393-444, JSTOR CORE READING

Mary Kay Vaughan, "Women School Teachers in the Mexican Revolution: The Story of Reyna's Braids", Journal of Women's History, Volume 2, Number 1, Spring 1990, pp. 143-168 Project Muse, CORE READING

Paul Gillingham, Ambiguous Missionaries: Rural Teachers and State Facades in Guerrero, 1930-1950, Mexican Studies/Estudios Mexicanos, Vol. 22, No. 2 (Summer 2006), pp. 331-360JSTOR CORE READING

Benjamin Smith, Inventing Tradition at Gunpoint, Bulletin of Latin American Research, JLAS

Alan Knight, “Revolutionary Project, Recalcitrant People: Mexico, 1910-1940,” in Jaime E. Rodríguez O., ed. The Revolutionary Process in Mexico

Mary Kay Vaughan, Cultural Politics in Revolution

Stephen Lewis, Ambivalent Revolutions

Ben Fallaw, Religion and State Formation in Postrevolutionary Mexico

Marjorie Becker, Setting the Virgin on Fire

Stephanie J. Smith, Gender and the Mexican Revolution: Yucatán Women and the Realities of Patriarchy

Marjorie Becker, "Black and White and Color: Cardenismo and the Searth for a Campesino Ideology", Comparative Studies in Society and History, JSTOR

Gauss and Fernandez Aceves in Olcott and Vaughan, Sex in Revolution

Alexander Dawon, Indian and Nation in revolutionary Mexico

Stephen Lewis and Mary Kay Vaughan (ed.), The Eagle and the Virgin

Manuel Aguilar-Moreno, Diego Rivera: A Biography

Leonard Folgarait, Mural Painting and Social revolution in Mexico

Week 8: The Golden Age I: Politics and the PRI

How authoritarian was the PRI regime?

How powerful was the PRI regime?

What were the parallels between the PRI state and the Porfiriato? What were the differences?

What role did protest play in the PRI regime?

Paul Gillingham, "Maximino’s Bulls: Popular Protest After the Revolution" in Past and Present, Past & Present, Volume 206, Issue 1, 1 February 2010, Pages 175–211, JSTOR CORE READING

María Teresa Fernández Aceves, "Advocate or cacica? Guadalupe Urzúa Flores : modernizer and peasant political leader in Jalisco" in Paul Gillingham and Benjamin Smith (eds.) Dictablanda: Politics, work and culture in Mexico, 1938-1968 CORE READING

Jeffrey Rubin, Decentering the Regime: Culture and Regional Politics in Mexico" in Latin American Research Review, 31.1 (1996) JSTOR CORE READING

Benjamin T. Smith, "Who Governed? Grassroots Politics under the PRI," Past and Present (Nov 2014), Oxford Journals Online at library just type in Past and Present,

Smith and Gillingham, Smith, Gillingham, Pansters, Hernandez, Knight, Fernandez Aceves, Rath in Paul Gillingham and Benjamin Smith (eds.) Dictablanda: Politics, work and culture in Mexico, 1938-1968

Roderic A. Camp, "Education and Political Recruitment in Mexico: The Aleman Generation," Journal of Inter- American Studies and World Affairs

Jeffrey Rubin, Decentering the Regime

Gillingham in Roderic Camp, Handbook of Mexican Politics

Wil Pansters, Politics and power in Puebla

Pansters and Gillingham in Wil Pansters, (ed) The Other Side of the Centaur

Thom Rath, Myths of Demilitarization in Postrevolutionary Mexico

Stephen Niblo, Mexico in the 1940s

Pablo Gonzalez Casanova, Democracy in Mexico

Week 9: The Golden Age II: The Mass Media in Mexico

How did the government control the media?

What values did the Mexican government of the post-war period espouse? How did these differ from the revolutionary period?

How did the massification of the media affect Mexican culture?

Benjamin T. Smith, The Mexican Press and Civil Society, Chapter 2 "How to Control the Press" CORE READING

Andrew Paxman, Cooling to Cinema and Warming to Television: State Mass Media Policy, 1940—1964" in , Benjamin Smith and Paul Gillingham (eds), Dictablanda: Politics, Work, and Culture in Mexico 299-320 (ebook in library) CORE READING

Celeste González de Bustamante "1968 Olympic Dreams and Tlatelolco Nightmares: Imagining and Imaging Modernity on Television" Mexican Studies/Estudios Mexicanos, Vol. 26, No. 1 (Winter 2010), pp. 1-30 CORE READING

Christine Arce, México's Nobodies: The Cultural Legacy of the Soldadera and Afro-Mexican Women

Anne Rubenstein, "Leaving the Old Nest: Morality, Modernity, and the Mexican Comic Book at Mid-century." Studies in Latin American Popular Culture XVI, 1997, pp. 115-125.Anne Doremus, Indigenism, Mestizaje, and National Identity in Mexico during the 1940s and the 1950, JSTOR

Anne Rubenstein, Bad Language, Naked Ladies

Carl Mora, Mexican Cinema

Rubenstein and Mraz in Anne Rubenstein, Eric Zolov, Gilbert Joseph, (ds.) Fragments of a Golden Age

Paul Gillingham, Cuauhtemoc's Bones

Octavio Paz, Labyrinth of Solitude

Carlos Monsivais, Postcards from Mexico

Celeste Gonzalez de Bustamante, Muy buenas noches: Mexican television and the Cold War

Week 10: Golden Age III: The End of Social Reform

Did the PRI successfully tame organized labor? If so, how?

Did organised laborers in Mexico form a labor aristocracy?

How did the Mexican state control the countryside?

Tanalis Padilla, ‘Por las buenas no se puede’: Ruben Jaramillo's Campaigns for Governor of Morelos, 1946 and 1952, Journal of Iberian and Latin American Research, 7.1 (2001) (CORE READING)

Michael Snodgrass"The Golden Age of Charrismo: Workers, Braceros, and the Political Machinery of Postrevolutionary Mexico" in Paul Gillingham and Benjamin Smith (eds.) Dictablanda: Politics, Work, and Culture in Mexico 175-95 (ebook in library) CORE READING

Nichole Sanders, Gender and Welfare in Mexico: The Consolidation of a Postrevolutionary State

Susie S. Porter, From Angel to Office Worker: Middle-Class Identity and Female Consciousness

Bortz in Wil Pansters, (ed) The Other Half of the Centaur

Robert Alegre, “Las Rieleras: Gender, Power and Politics in the Mexican Railway Movement, 1958-1959,” Journal of Women’s History, Volume 23, Number 2 (Summer 2011)

Snodgrass in Kiddle and Munoz, Populism in Twentieth Century Mexico

Michael Snodgrass, Deference and Defiance in Monterrey

Tanalís Padilla, Rural Resistance in the Land of Zapata: The Jaramillista Movement and the Myth of the Pax-Priísta, 1940–1962

Kevin Middlebrook, The Paradox of Revolution

Alan Knight in Joe Foweraker and Ann L Craig (ed.), Popular Movements and Political Change in Mexico, (Boulder and London, 1990)

Term 2

Week 1 The Long Sixties in Mexico

How did the 1960s counterculture change social relations in Mexico?

Why has 1968 become such a defining date in Mexican history?

Juan J. Rojo, Revisiting the Mexican Student Movement of 1968: Shifting Perspectives, pp. 1-18 CORE READING

Jaime Pensado, The Rise of a "National Student Problem" in 1956" in Benjamin Smith and Paul Gillingham, (eds.) Dictablanda: Politics, Work, and Culture in Mexico CORE READING

Eric Zolov, Showcasing the Land of Tomorrow, Mexico and the 1968 Olympics, The Americas
Volume 61, Number 2, October 2004, pp. 159-188 Project Muse CORE READING

Olympic Official Film YouTube CORE WATCHING

Elaine Carey, Plaza of Sacrifices: Gender, Power, and Terror in 1968 Mexico

Eric Zolov and Jaime Pensado articles in Special Issue of The Americas, vol. 70. no. 3 (January 2014) Latin America in the Global Sixties (Project Muse)

Eric Zolov, Refried Elvis

Jaime Pensado, Rebel Mexico

Week 2 The Cold War in Mexico: Guerrilla Movements and Government Repression

How hot was Mexico's cold war?

To what extent was Mexico's Cold War experience similar to that of other Latin American countries?

Fernando Calderón and Adela Cedillo, "Introduction: The unknown Mexican dirty war" and Jorge Luis Sierra Guzman, "Armed Forces and Counter Insurgency" in Fernando Calderón and Adela Cedillo, (eds) Challenging Authoritarianism in Mexico: Revolutionary struggles and the dirty war, 1964-1982 (Available in E book in the library) CORE READING

Tanalis Padilla, "Rural Education, Political Radicalism, and Normalista Identity in Mexico after 1940" in Benjamin T. Smith and Paul Gillingham, Dictablanda: Politics, Work, and Culture in Mexico, (E Book in Library ) 341-360 CORE READING

Gilberto Joseph Introduction in Gilbert Joseph and Daniella Spenser (eds.), In from the Cold: Latin America's new encounter with the Cold War

O'Neill Blacker, "Cold War in the Countryside: Conflict in Guerrero, Mexico," Volume 66, Number 2, October 2009 JSTOR

Alex Aviña, Specters of revolution: Peasant guerrillas in the Cold War Mexican countryside

Joseph, Fein, Zolov in Gilbert Joseph and Danielle Spenser (eds.) In from the Cold

Sergio Aguayo, La Charola

Alberto Ulloa, Surviving Mexico's Dirty War

J. Sloan, "Carnivalizing the Cold War" European Journal of American Studies

Dolores Trevizo, Rural Protest and the Making of Democracy in Mexico

Week 3: Mexico's Crises, 1970-1982

How did the PRI state survive the economic crises of the 1970s and 1980s?

Are we seeing threats to the political hegemony of the PRI in this period? If so, where from? If so, how do we account for the PRI retaining power until 2000?

José González, The Dark Deeds of El Negro Durazo and Roberto Callairno, Ciudad Nezahualcóyotl and Victims Coordinating Council all in The Mexico Reader CORE READING

Alan Knight "Lázaro Cárdenas and Luis Echeverría: Two Populist Presidents Compared" in Amelia Kiddle and Maria Muñoz, Populism in twentieth century Mexico : the presidencies of Lázaro Cárdenas and Luis Echeverría, 15-38 CORE READING

Chapter 2 in Stephen Haber, Herbert S. Klein, Noel Maurer, Kevin J. Middlebrook, Mexico since 1980 (CUP, 1980)

Judith Adler Hellman, Mexico in Crisis

Merilee Grindle, Policy Change in an Authoritarian Regime, Mexico under Echeverria, Journal of Interamerican Studies and World Affairs Vol. 19, No. 4 (Nov., 1977), pp. 523-555 JSTOR

Louise Walker, “Economic Fault Lines and Middle-Class Fears: Tlatelolco, Mexico City, 1985,” in Aftershocks: Earthquakes and Popular Politics in Latin America, edited by Jürgen Buchenau and Lyman Johnson, University of New Mexico Press, 2009

Louise Walker, Waking from the Dream : Mexico's middle classes after 1968

Week 4: Indigenous Movements and the Zapatistas

How did the Zapatistas differ from other indigenous rebel groups?

To what extent have western scholars romanticised the Zapatistas?

Jeffrey Rubin, "COCEI in Juchitan", Journal of Latin American Studies,
Volume 26, Issue 1 February 1994 , pp. 109-133JSTOR CORE READING

Mark Berger, "Review Essay : Romancing the Zapatistas: International Intellectuals and the Chiapas Rebellion" Latin American Perspectives, Vol 28, Issue 2, 2001 SAGE JOURNALS CORE READING

Lynn M. Stephen, Dissident Women: Gender and Cultural Politics in Chiapas
edited by Shannon Speed, R. Aída Hernández Castillo,

Lynn Stephen, Zapata Lives!: Histories and Cultural Politics in Southern Mexico

Special Edition of The Journal of Peasant Studies, Vol.32, Nos.3&4, July/October 2005

Neil Harvey, The Chiapas Rebellion

Subcommandante Marcos, Our Word in Our Weapon

Alex Kasnabish, Zapatistas: rebellion from the grassroots to the global

Neil Henck, Subcommander Marcos

Primary Sources

ILO Convention 169 Convention concerning Indigenous and Tribal Peoples in Independent Countries, 1989

San Andrés Peace Agreements 1996

Week 5: Migration and the Border

What are the push and pull factors for Mexican migration to the US?

How has migration affected the Mexican countryside?

Chapters 4-6 of of Mark Overmyer-Velazquez, Beyond la Frontera: The History of Mexico-U.S. Migration CORE READING

Primary Source: The Guide for The Mexican Migrant in Alexander Dawson, Latin America since Independence, 2010, Chapter 10 (e-book in Library)

Jeffrey H. Cohen, "Transnational Migration in Rural Oaxaca, Mexico: Dependency, Development, and the Household," American Anthropologist, Vol. 103, No. 4 (Dec., 2001), pp. 954-967 JSTOR

Lourdes Arizpe, The Rural Exodus in Mexico and Mexican Migration to the United States
The International Migration Review, Vol. 15, No. 4 (Winter, 1981), pp. 626-649 JSTOR

Douglas S. Massey, "The Social Organization of Mexican Migration to the United States"
The Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science,
Vol. 487, Immigration and American Public Policy (Sep., 1986), pp. 102-113 JSTOR

Jorge Durand and Douglas S. Massey, Mexican Migration to the United States: A Critical Review Latin American Research Review Vol. 27, No. 2 (1992), pp. 3-4 JSTOR

Mark Overmyer-Velazquez, Beyond la Frontera: The History of Mexico-U.S. Migration

David Spener, Clandestine Crossings: Migrants and Coyotes on the Texas-Mexico Border

Jason De León, The Land of Open Graves: Living and Dying on the Migrant Trail

Peter Andreas, Border Games: Policing the U.S.-Mexico Divide
Oscar Jaquez Martinez, Border People: Life and Society in the U.S.-Mexico Borderlands

Joan Anderson and James Gerber, Fifty Years of Change on the U.S.-Mexico Border: Growth, Development, and Quality of Life

Stephanie Fuller, The US-Mexico Border in American Cold War Film: Romance, Revolution, and Regulation

Lynn Stephen, Transborder Lives: Indigenous Oaxacans in Mexico, California, and Oregon

Jeffrey Cohen, The Culture of Migration in Southern Mexico

Week 7: Mexican Neoliberalism

How has neoliberalism affected Mexican society?

Chapter 3 in Stephen Haber, Herbert S. Klein, Noel Maurer, Kevin J. Middlebrook, Mexico since 1980 (CUP, 1980) (ebook in Warwick library) CORE READING

Chapter 1 in James Greenberg (ed.) Neoliberalism and Commodity Production in Mexico (Boulder: University of Colorado Press , 2012) (ebook in Warwick library) CORE READING

Manuel Pastor and Carol Wise, State Policy, Distribution and Neoliberal Reform in Mexico

David Harvey, A Brief History of Neoliberalism,

Week 8: Democratization

What were the causes of Mexican democratization?

What were the barriers to Mexican democratization?

Chapter, 1, 5 and 7 in Stephen Haber, Herbert S. Klein, Noel Maurer, Kevin J. Middlebrook, Mexico since 1980 (CUP, 1980) (ebook in Warwick library) CORE READING

Jonathan Hiskey and Shaun Bowler, Local Context and Democratization in Mexico, JSTOR

Chappell Lawson, Mexico's Unifinished Transition: Democratization and Authoritarian Enclaves in Mexico, JSTOR

Jon Shefner, Illusion of Civil Society

Kevin Middlebrook, (ed.) Dilemmas of Political change in Mexico

Kevin Middlebrook, Party politics and the struggle for democracy in Mexico

Wayne A. Cornelius, Todd A. Eisenstadt, and Jane Hindley, editors, Subnational Politics and Democratization in Mexico,

Week 9: The Drug Trade

How has the drug trade affected politics and society in Mexico?

What has been the relationship between the state and the drug trade?

Paul Kenny and Mónica Serrano, "Mexican state and organized crime : an unending story" in Mexico's security failure : collapse into criminal violence / edited by Paul Kenny and Mónica Serrano ; with Arturo Sotomayor (CORE READING)

Victoria Malkin, Narcotrafficking, migration, and modernity in rural Mexico, Latin American Perspectives, 28, pp 101-128 (SAGE Journals) (CORE READING)

Salvador Maldonaldo Aranda, Stories of Drug trafficking in Rural Mexico, European Review of Latin American and Caribbean Studies/Revista Europea de Estudios Latinoamericanos y del Caribe, (CORE READING)

Peter Watt and Robert Zepeda, Drug War Mexico

Elaine Carey, "Selling is More of a Habit than Using": Narcotraficante Lola la Chata and Her Threat to Civilization, 1930-1960 in Journal of Women’s History, 21.2 (Summer 2009)

Isaac Campos, Homegrown: Marijuana and the Origins of Mexico's War on Drugs (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2012)

Charles Bowden, Molly Molloy, El Sicario, Confessions of a Cartel Hitman (New York: Nation Books, 2011)

Terrence Poppa, Drug Lord. The life and death of a Mexican kingpin, (Seattle: Demand Press, 1998)

Week 10: Narcoculture

What values does narcoculture promote?

Does narcoculture work as a means of disseminating news?

Mark Edberg, "Drug traffickers as social bandits: culture and drug trafficking in northern Mexico and the border region. Journal of Contemporary Criminology 2001;17(3):259-77 (CORE READING)

Narcocorridos NPR Documentary podcast (CORE LISTENING) 

Elijah Wald, Narcocorrido: A Journey into the Music of Drugs

Alonso Salazar, Born to Die in Medellin

Sam Quinones, "The Ballad of Chalino Sanchez" in Sam Quinones, True Tales from Another Mexico

Mark Edberg, El Narcotrafficante: Narcocorridos and the Construction of a Cultural Persona

Guy Fricano, Social banditry and the Public Persona of Joaquin "El Chapo" Guzman, Small Wars Journal

Documentary: Narcocultura

Paul Eiss and Howard Campell in Latin American Perspectives, Issue 195, March 2014

Summer term

Week 1 Revision

Week 2 Revision