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Puerto Rican citizen : history and political identity in twentieth-century New York City / Lorrin Thomas.

By: Thomas, LorrinMaterial type: TextTextSeries: Historical studies of urban AmericaPublication details: Chicago : University of Chicago Press, ©2010. Description: 1 online resource (x, 354 pages) : illustrationsContent type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9780226796109; 0226796108; 1282646494; 9781282646490; 9786612646492; 6612646497Subject(s): Puerto Ricans -- New York (State) -- New York -- Social conditions | Puerto Ricans -- New York (State) -- New York -- Economic conditions | Puerto Ricans -- New York (State) -- New York -- Politics and government | SOCIAL SCIENCE -- Anthropology -- Cultural | SOCIAL SCIENCE -- Discrimination & Race Relations | SOCIAL SCIENCE -- Minority Studies | Puerto Ricans -- Economic conditions | Puerto Ricans -- Politics and government | Puerto Ricans -- Social conditions | New York (State) -- New YorkGenre/Form: Electronic books. | Electronic books. Additional physical formats: Print version:: Puerto Rican citizen.DDC classification: 305.868/729507471 LOC classification: F128.9.P85 | T463 2010ebOnline resources: Click here to access online
Contents:
Introduction: Puerto Ricans, citizenship, and recognition -- New citizens of New York : community organization and political culture in the twenties -- Confronting race in the metropole : racial ascription and racial discourse during the Depression -- Pursuing the promise of the New Deal : relief and the politics of nationalism in the thirties -- How to represent the postwar migration : the liberal establishment, the Puerto Rican Left, and the "Puerto Rican problem" -- How to study the postwar migrant : social science, Puerto Ricans, and social problems -- "Juan Q. Citizen," aspirantes, and Young Lords : youth activism in a new world -- Epilogue: from colonial citizen to Nuyorican.
Summary: By the end of the 1920s more than 45,000 native Puerto Ricans had left their homes and entered the United States, forming one of New York City's most complex migrant communities. Here Thomas unravels the many tensions that defined the experience of this group of American citizens before and after World War II.
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Includes bibliographical references and index.

Introduction: Puerto Ricans, citizenship, and recognition -- New citizens of New York : community organization and political culture in the twenties -- Confronting race in the metropole : racial ascription and racial discourse during the Depression -- Pursuing the promise of the New Deal : relief and the politics of nationalism in the thirties -- How to represent the postwar migration : the liberal establishment, the Puerto Rican Left, and the "Puerto Rican problem" -- How to study the postwar migrant : social science, Puerto Ricans, and social problems -- "Juan Q. Citizen," aspirantes, and Young Lords : youth activism in a new world -- Epilogue: from colonial citizen to Nuyorican.

Print version record.

By the end of the 1920s more than 45,000 native Puerto Ricans had left their homes and entered the United States, forming one of New York City's most complex migrant communities. Here Thomas unravels the many tensions that defined the experience of this group of American citizens before and after World War II.

English.

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