Activities will be conducted synchronously and asynchronously online. There is no residential component.
Learning materials (readings, videos, primary source documents, etc…) and instructions required for the asynchronous portion of the institute will be provided to workshop participants on or before June 1, 2021.
The synchronous portion of the workshop will take place either June 20-26, 2021 or June 27-July 3, 2021. Applicants will be asked to select their preferred dates on the workshop application. Specific times are to be determined, however applicants should expect to spend approximately 4-6 hours per day during the week engaged in workshop activities.
Abeyta, Aaron. Colcha. University of Colorado Press, 2001.
Anaya, Rudolfo. Bless Me Ultima. New York: Grand Central Publishing, 1972.
Andrews, Thomas. “Tata Atanasio Trujillo’s Unlikely Tale of Utes, Nuevomexicanos, and the Settling of the San Luis Valley.” New Mexico Historical Review 75.1 (2000): 5-41.
Castaneda, Antonia. “Women of Color and the Rewriting of Western History.” Three Decades of Engendering History: Selected Works for Antonia J. Castaneda. Ed. Linda Heidenreich. Dallas: UNT Press, 2014. 103-142.
Counihan, Carole M. A Tortilla is Like Life: Food and Culture in the San Luis Valley of Colorado. Austin: UP Texas, 2009.
Deutsch, Sarah. No Separate Refuge: Culture, Class, and Gender on an Anglo Hispanic Frontier in the American Southwest 1880-1940. Oxford University Press: Cambridge, 1989.
Everett, Derek. Borderlands of Southern Colorado: Topic Response Essay. Borderlands of Southern Colorado Symposium, El Pueblo History Museum, Pueblo, CO, 2017.
Flores, Lisa A. “Constructing Rhetorical Borders: Peons, Illegal Aliens, and Competing Narratives of Immigration.” Critical Studies in Media Communication 20, no. 4 (December 2003), 362-387.
Ganster, Paul. “Environmental Protection and the U.S.-Mexican Border Security: The Border Fence Issue in Context.” A Barrier to Our Shared Environment: The Border Fence Between the United States and Mexico. Ana Cordova y Vasquez and Carlos De la Parra, eds. Mexico, D.F.: Instituto Nacional Ecologico, 2007.
La Historia de la Sociedad Proteccion de Trabajadores Unidos. Imprint: New York, Comet Press Books, 1958.
LaDow, Beth. Paper by Beth LaDow for the Borderlands Project. Borderlands of Southern Colorado Symposium, El Pueblo History Museum, Pueblo, CO, 2017.
LaMadrid, Enrique. “Santiago and San Acacio, Foundational Legends of Conquest and Deliverance: New Mexico, 1599, and Colorado, 1853.” Enduring Legacies: Ethnic Histories and Cultures of Colorado. Ed. Arturo J. Aldama, with Elisa Facio, Daryl Maeda, and Reiland Rabaka. Boulder: University Press of Colorado, 2011, 35-49.
Lujan, Ida M. “Challenging Tradition: Opening the Headgate.” Speaking Chicana: Voice, Power, Identity. Eds. Letticia Galdino and Maria Dolores Gonzales. Tucson: U of Arizona Press, 1999.098-105. Print.
Mendoza, Mary. Fences and the American Landscape. Borderlands of Southern Colorado Symposium, El Pueblo History Museum, Pueblo, CO, 2017.
Montoya, Maria E. Translating Property: The Maxwell Land Grant and the Conflict over Land in the American West, 1840-1900. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2002.
Resendez, Andres. Report on the Civil War in Colorado-New Mexico, the Role of Kit Carson, and Indian Slavery. Borderlands of Southern Colorado, El Pueblo History Museum, Pueblo, CO, 2017.
Rivera, Jose A. La Sociedad: Guardians of Hispanic Culture along the Rio Grande. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico, 2010.
Saenz, Charles N. Kit Carson, the Politics of Memory, and Borderlands of Southern Colorado. Borderlands of Southern Colorado Symposium, El Pueblo History Museum, Pueblo, CO, 2017.
Saenz, Charles, N. Land Tenure, Ranching, and the Trujillo Homesteads. Borderlands of Southern Colorado Symposium, El Pueblo History Museum, Pueblo, CO, 2017.
Saenz, Charles N. The Ride of the Espinoza Brothers and the Birth of Hispanic Resistance. Borderlands of Southern Colorado Symposium, El Pueblo History Museum, Pueblo, CO, 2017.
Saldivar-Hull, Sonia. Feminism on the Border: Chicana Gender Politics and Literature. Berkeley: UP California, 2000.
Simmons, R. Laurie, and Martorano. “Guns, Fire, and Sheep: History and Archaeology of the Trujillo Homesteads in the San Luis Valley.” Southwestern Lore 73.3 (Fall 2007): 1-19.
St. John, Rachel. The Many Borderlands Histories of Southern Colorado. Borderlands of Southern Colorado Symposium, El Pueblo History Museum, Pueblo, CO, 2017.
Stoller, Marianne L. “Grants of Desperation, Lands of Speculation: Mexican Period Land Grants in Colorado.” Spanish & Mexican Land Grants in New Mexico and Colorado. Eds. John R. and Christine M. Van Ness. Manhattan, KS: Sunflower Press, 22-39.
Trujillo, Patricia. “An Acequia Runs Through It.” Ms. Magazine. Washington, DC: Feminist Majority Foundation. Winter 2010.
Trujillo, Patricia. “Education as Offering: Braiding Community, College and Plant Stories.” With students of English 390: Writing the Land/Storytelling, Indigenous Knowledge, and Environment. Green Fire Times. Santa Fe, NM, April 2017. 15, 29-30.
Trujillo, Patricia. “The Making of a Mexican American Girl: Josefina Montoya (1824).” Voices of Resistance: Interdisciplinary Approaches to Chican@ Children’s Literature. Eds. Laura Alamillo, Larissa M. Mercado-Lopez, and Cristina Herrera. Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2017. 17-31.