1. Maria Cotera, “Engendering a “Dialectics of Our America”: Jovita González's Pluralist Dialogue as Feminist Testimonio,” Las Obreras, Chicana Politics of Work and Family, ed. Vicki Ruíz, 237–256.
2. Norma Alarcón, “The Theoretical Subject(s) of This Bridge Called My Back and Anglo American Feminism,” in Making Face, Making Soul/Haciendo Caras: Creative and Critical Perspectives by Feminists of Color, ed. Gloria Anzaldúa, 356–369.
3. See Chandra Mohanty, “Under Western Eyes: Feminist Scholarship and Colonial Discourses,” in Third World Women and the Politics of Feminism, eds. Chandra Mohanty, Ann Russo, and Lourdes Torres, 51–77.
4. Alice Gambrell, Women Intellectuals, Modernism, and Difference: Transatlantic Culture, 1919–1945, 142.
5. Gambrell, 127. 6. Mohanty, “Cartographies of Struggle,” in Third World Women and the Politics of Feminism, 1–47.
7. Chela Sandoval, “Mestizaje as Method: Feminists-of-Color Challenge the Canon,” in Living Chicana Theory, ed. Carla Trujillo, 362.
8. Ella Shohat, “Introduction” in Talking Visions: Multicultural Feminism in a Transnational Age, ed. Ella Shohat, 1–64 (Cambridge, Mass.: mit Press, 2001), 1.
9. I arrived at these methodological “rules of engagement” after a series of conversations that took place at the Future of Minority Studies Summer Workshop on Transnational Feminism taught by Chandra Mohanty and Beverly Guy Sheftall, sponsored by the Mellon Foundation.
10. Ella Cara Deloria to Ruth Benedict, May 20, 1941, Ella Cara Deloria Project, Dakota Indian Foundation.
12. José E. Limón, Introduction, Dew on the Thorn, by Jovita González, ed. José E. Limón, xxii–xxiii.
13. Paula Gunn Allen, “‘Border’ Studies: The Intersection of Gender and Color,” in The Ethnic Canon, Histories, Institutions, and Interventions, ed. David PalumboLiu, 33–34.