Table of contents for Engendering Mayan history : Kaqchikel women as agents and conduits of the past, 1875-1970 / by David Carey, Jr.

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
Acknowledgements
A Note on Mayan Orthography
Introduction: Mayan Women as History 
Chapter 1. ¿Our Star and a Vision for Us¿: A Midwife¿s Tale of Social Change and Control, 1931-1966
Chapter 2. ¿And All the Men Could Do Was Work in the Fields¿: Feminine Perspectives on Guatemala¿s International Export Economy, 1875-1965
Chapter 3. From Quotidian Tasks to Entrepreneurial Opportunities: Mayan Women and Labor in Highland Guatemala, 1890-1965
Chapter 4. ¿What Is Indio, If the Nation Is Indigenous?¿: Ethnic Violence, Gender, and Nationalism in Guatemala, 1944 to 1967
Chapter 5. Degrees of Education: Mayan Women and Public Schools, 1900-1965
Conclusion: (Re)Positioning Mayan Women in the Past
Epilogue: Resurrecting Reconciliation
Glossary
Appendix: Description of Oral History Informants by Town or Aldea
Notes 
Bibliography

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Cakchikel women -- Social conditions.
Cakchikel women -- Ethnic identity.
Cakchikel Indians -- History.
Feminism -- Guatemala.
Guatemala -- Social conditions.