Race and Classification: The Case of Mexican America

By Ilona Katzew; Susan Deans-Smith | Go to book overview

Contributors

Jaime Cuadriello is Professor of Art History and Researcher at the Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, Mexico City. He has curated a number of groundbreaking exhibitions on colonial Mexican art and is the author of several books and essays, including Los pinceles de la historia. El origen del reino de la Nueva España, 1680-1750 (1999), Zodíaco mariano: 250 años de la declaración pontiácia de María de Guadalupe como patraña de México (2004), and Las glorias de Tlaxcala. La conciencia como imagen sublime (2004), which was awarded first prize from the Association of Latin American Art.

Susan Deans-Smith is Associate Professor of History in the Department of History at the University of Texas at Austin. She is the author oí Bureaucrats, Planters and Workers: The Making of the Tobacco Monopoly in Bourbon Mexico (1992), Mexican Soundings. Essays in Honour of David A. Brading (2007) coedited with Eric Van Young, and numerous articles on the social and cultural history of colonial Mexico. Recent awards include a National Endowment for the Humanities faculty fellowship for her current research on artists, artisans, and the Royal Academy of San Carlos in colonial Mexico. She currently serves on the editorial board of the Colonial Latin American Review.

Guillermo Gómez-Peña is a performance artist/writer and the director of the artist collective La Pocha Nostra. He was born in Mexico City in 1955 and came to the United States in 1978. Since then he has been exploring crosscultural issues with the use of performance, multilingual poetry, journalism, video, radio, and installation art. A MacArthur Fellow and American Book

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