Table of contents for Fit to be citizens? : public health and race in Los Angeles, 1879-1939 / Natalia Molina.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.


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Contents
List of Illustrations	000
Acknowledgments	000
Introduction	000
1. Interlopers in the Land of Sunshine: Chinese Disease Carriers, Launderers, and 
Vegetable Peddlers	000
2. Caught Between between Discourses of Disease, Health, and Nation: Public Health 
Attitudes toward Japanese and Mexican Laborers in Progressive-Era Los Angeles	000
3. Institutionalizing Public Health in Ethnic Los Angeles in the 1920s	000
4. "We Can No Longer Ignore the Problem of the Mexican": Depression-era Era Public 
Health Policies in Los Angeles	000
5. The Fight for "Health, Morality, and Decent Living Standards": Mexican Americans and 
the Struggle for Public Housing in 1930s Los Angeles	000
Epilogue: Genealogies of Racial Discourses and Practices	000
Notes	000
Bibliography	000
Index	000

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Immigrants -- Health and hygiene -- California -- Los Angeles -- History.
Asian Americans -- Health and hygiene -- California -- Los Angeles -- History.
Mexican Americans -- Health and hygiene -- California -- Los Angeles -- History.
Public health -- California -- Los Angeles -- History.
Los Angeles (Calif.) -- Race relations -- History.