Table of contents for Almost all aliens : immigration, race, and colonialism in American history and identity / Paul Spickard.

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.

Table of Contents
1.	Immigration, Race, Ethnicity, Colonialism	
	Beyond Ellis Island¿How Not to Think about Immigration History 
	Not Assimilation but Race Making 
		The Immigrant Assimilation Model
		The Transnational Diasporic Model
		The Panethnic Formation Model
		Race vs. Ethnicity: The Difference, and the Difference It Makes
		Ethnic Formation Processes
		Colonialism and Race Making
	Words Matter 
		Some Terms the Reader May Want to Think about Differently
		An Idea that May be New
2.	Colliding Peoples in Eastern North America, 1600-1780	 
	In the Beginning There Were Indians 
	There Goes the Neighborhood: European Incursion and ¿Settlement¿ 
		Spanish, French, and Dutch Encounter Native Peoples
		English Immigrants Encounter Native Peoples
		Resistance, Conflict, Genocide
	A Mixed Multitude: European Migrants 
		English Immigrants
		Immigration Policy under the British
		Other Europeans
		From English to American
	Out of Africa 
		To Become a Slave
		Dimensions and Effects
		How ¿Black¿ and ¿Slave¿ Came to Mean the Same Thing
		Variations on a Theme
		From Igbo and Bambara to Negro
	Merging Peoples, Blending Cultures 
		The End of an Age
		Identity: Black, White, and Red
3.	An Anglo-American Republic? Racial Citizenship, 1760-1860	
Slavery and Anti-Slavery in the Era of the American Revolution 
		Thinking about Freedom, and Not
		Three-fifths of a Person
		Partly-Free People of Color and One Drop of Blood
		Africans and Indians
Free White Persons: Defining Membership 
	Playing Indian: White Appropriations of Native American Symbols and Identities 
European Immigrants 
		Beginnings of US Immigration Policy
		Immigration, but Not ¿Old¿ or ¿New¿
		Peasants Into City People: The Famine Irish
		Sephardim and German Jews
	Issues in European Migration 	
		Individual Choice or Embedded in a Web of Industrial Capital?
		Recruitment and Chain Migration
		Changes in Transportation Technology and Travel Conditions
Were the Irish Ever Not White? 	Making a White Race
4.	The Border Crossed Us¿Euro-Americans Take the Continent, 1830-1900	
	US Colonial Expansion Across North America 
		Making Empire, Making Race: Manifest Destiny and Westward Expansion
		Indian Deportation to the West
		Resistance and Genocide
		The Remnant: Reservation Indians
		Disappearing Peoples
		Native American Panethnic Formation
	Taking the Mexican Northlands 
		Forget the Alamo: Taking Texas for Slavery
		Expanding Aggression
		Incorporating Mexico¿s People, and Not
		Making Race in California
	Racial Replacement 
	East from Asia 
		Chinese Immigrants
		The Anti-Chinese Movement
	Slave and Citizen 
	Colonialism and Race Making 
5.	The Great Wave, 1870-1930	
	From New Sources and Old, to America and Back 
		Still Coming from Northwest Europe
		New Sources of Workers in Southern Europe	
		From Eastern Europe, Too	
		Northeast Europeans
	Making a Multiethnic Working Class in the West 
		Filipinos and Other Asians
		Expunging Native Peoples
		Interlocking Discriminations
6.	Cementing Hierarchy: Issues and Interpretations, 1870-1930	
	How They Lived and Worked 
		The Immigrant Working Class
		Not All Were Working Class
		Leading the Poor
	Gender and migration 
	Angles of Entry 
	Making Jim Crow in the South 	
	Making Racial and Ethnic Hierarchy in the North 	
		Whiteness of Several Colors	
		Beginnings of Black Migration	
	Empire and Race-Making 	
		Making War on Our Little Brown Brothers
		Queen Lili`uokalani Loses Her Country
	Law, Race, and Immigration 
		Race and Gender Before the Law
		Legal Whiteness	
	Racialist Pseudoscience and Its Offspring 
		Pseudoscience Becomes Popular Knowledge
		Perfecting Humans
	Anti-Immigrant Movements 	
		The Anti-Japanese Movement
		The Americanization Campaign	
		The Campaign for Immigration Restriction	
	Interpretive Issues 	
		Ethnicity on Display: Ethnic Festivals, World¿s Fairs, and Human Zoos
		Racializing Religion: Jews as White and Not
7.	White People¿s America, 1924-1965	
	Recruiting citizens 
		Second Generations and Third
	Recruiting Guest Workers 
		Filipinos and Puerto Ricans
	Indians or Citizens? 
	World War II 
		Rooting Out the Zoot
		Neither an Accident, Nor a Mistake
		European Refugees and Displaced Persons
	Cracks in White Hegemony 
		The Cold War: Competing for the World¿s Peoples
		The Civil Rights Movement
	Racial Fairness and the Immigration Act of 1965 
8.	New Migrants from New Places, Since 1965	
	Some Migrants We Know 
	From Asia 
		Fleeing War in Vietnam and Mainland Southeast Asia
		Draining Brains from the Philippines
		From Korea
		From South Asia
		From China
		A Model Minority?
	From the Americas 
		Perhaps a Model Minority: Migrants from Mexico
		Migrants or Exiles? From Cuba
		From Other Parts of Latin America and the Caribbean
	From Europe 
	From Africa 
	Continuing Involvements Abroad 
9.	Redefining Membership amid Multiplicity, Since 1965	
	Immigration Reform, Again and Again 
	Panethnic Power 
		The Chicano Movement
		Asian American Panethnicity
		Native American Political and Cultural Resurgence
		African Americans After Civil Rights
	Disgruntled White People 
		Not the KKK: White Ethnic Movements
		Immigrant Bashing
		Fighting Affirmative Action
	New Issues in a New Era 
		Changes in Racial Etiquette
		The Multiracial Movement
		Forever Foreigners: Asians and Arabs
Epilogue: Future Uncertain
Race, Ethnicity, and Immigration at the Dawn of the Twenty-First Century	
	Projecting the Future 
	Immigration Issues 
		Is the US the Immigrant Nation?
		Unauthorized Immigrants
		What Do Immigrants Cost?
		Homeland Insecurity
		English Only?

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

United States -- Emigration and immigration -- History.
United States -- Emigration and immigration -- Government policy.
Discrimination -- United States.