World War II and Mexican American Civil Rights

By Richard Griswold Del Castilo | Go to book overview

Notes

Introduction

1. Vargas, Labor Rights, 6.

2. M. T. Garcia, Mexican Americans, 20.

3. See M. T. Garcia, Memories of Chicano History, and Canales, Personal Recollections.

4. See Montejano, Anglos and Mexicans; Arnoldo De León, Mexican Americans in Texas: A Brief History, 2nd ed. (Wheeling, Ill.: Harlan Davidson, 1999); Rudolfo Acuña, Occupied America: A History of Chicanos (New York: Addison Wesley, 2003).

5. See especially Perales, Are We Good Neighbors?; see also Kibbe, Latin Americans in Texas, and Cletus, Chicano Workers.

6. Morin, Among the Valiant (1963).

7. Maggie Rivas-Rodriguez, ed., Mexican Americans and World War II (Austin: University of Texas Press, 2005).

8. See Vargas, Labor Rights, chap. 5. For other important studies, see Takaki, Double Victory, selected chapters; M. T. Garcia, “Americans All”; Campbell, “Madres y Esposas”; Marín, “Mexican Americans on the Home Front”; Santillán, “Rosita the Riveter”; Griswold del Castillo, “The Los Angeles 'Zoot Suit Riots' Revisited.” For a more complete listing of the published work on this topic, see the annotated bibliography in this book.


Chapter One

1. For a detailed discussion of stereotyping of Mexican immigrants in film, see David R. Maciel and María Rosa García-Acevedo, “The Celluloid Immigrant: The Narrative Films of Mexican Immigration,” in Culture across Borders: Mexican Immigration and Popular Culture, ed. David R. Maciel and María Herrera-Sobek (Tucson: University of Arizona Press, 1998), 147–202.

2. George Gallup, “An Analysis of American Public Opinion Regarding the

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