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immigration

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Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 March 2011) 49 (1): 29–50.
Published: 01 March 2011
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 October 2018) 56 (2): 5–7.
Published: 01 October 2018
... inside the United States, connecting the lives of those who have the most and those who have the least, whether they are US nationals or foreign immigrants. Copyright © 2018 Regents of the University of Colorado 2018 postsocial transnationalism Americanism/o When the study of...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 October 2018) 56 (2): 8–24.
Published: 01 October 2018
...Claudia Milian Abstract This article takes into consideration Valeria Luiselli’s Tell Me How It Ends: An Essay in Forty Questions , a nonfictional work about unaccompanied Central American minors coming to the United States and the immigration questionnaire they must navigate to determine their US...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 October 2018) 56 (2): 124–142.
Published: 01 October 2018
...Kenya C. Dworkin y Méndez Abstract Starting in the mid-1880s and becoming fully effective by the 1930s, the “curriculum of culture” that Tampa’s Latin immigrant, cigar-making enclaves experienced circulated in the spaces they and others occupied regularly—the cigar factory, mutual aid society, the...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 October 2018) 56 (2): 28–43.
Published: 01 October 2018
..., and predatory labor practices. 1 Born of this landscape, early twentieth-century Latinx fiction similarly bears the traces of US territorial expansion and border enforcement protocols—rooted in quarantine and immigrant medical inspection—which structure the violent, contradictory borderland culture...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 October 2018) 56 (2): 25–27.
Published: 01 October 2018
... thousands of Haitian immigrants and Dominicans of Haitian descent. Images of protesters in Santo Domingo and near the border with Haiti showed people holding their Dominican passports in the air—or, in the absence of a passport, some other state document that proved (now if only to themselves) that they...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 October 2018) 56 (2): 67–70.
Published: 01 October 2018
... twentieth centuries, US immigration laws all but ignored Mexicans, Central Americans, and South Americans, but since 1965 Latinxes have become ontologically linked with the idea of immigration in the US national imaginary. 7 This connection frequently vilifies Latinx immigrants as unwanted, undesirable...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 April 2019) 57 (1): 11–20.
Published: 01 April 2019
... British Empire has shown the border’s seminal function in terms of creating racialized identities, paranoid styles of governmentality, and epidemiological forms of statecraft. 19 This scholarship has mainly attended to the practices of immigration restriction, a phenomenon of the 1880s on. A much older...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 October 2018) 56 (2): 1–4.
Published: 01 October 2018
... population bases that benefit from, if not outright believe in, the race-baiting, fear-mongering discourses surrounding immigration, citizenship, job security, personal safety, and the ostensible sanctity of America’s gone greatness. We make no pretense that such sentiments are new to the United States or...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 October 2018) 56 (2): 71–89.
Published: 01 October 2018
... Mexican exile and immigrant newspapers fomenting the ideology known as México de afuera or “Mexico from abroad.” Kanellos has described México de afuera as essentially a conservative antiassimilationist stance promulgated by “cultural elites” whose “cultural and business entrepreneurship exerted...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 October 2018) 56 (2): 107–120.
Published: 01 October 2018
... States were not unified in their responses to the revolution. They were a diverse group marked by differences in key elements of identity formation, such as class, race, and regional background, and comprising an array of subject positions as migrants, immigrants, exiles, and deeply rooted residents who...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 April 2018) 56 (1): 219–222.
Published: 01 April 2018
... right leg encourages mass Jewish immigration to Israel, the left leg expels undesirable elements from the land. 4 For Ginzburgh, the mandate for Jews to move to Israel and expel non-Jews is encoded in the structure of the divine economy. Laying claim to exclusive secret knowledge or...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 April 2019) 57 (1): 82–95.
Published: 01 April 2019
... reflects a climate-related resettlement pattern layered onto deeper histories of water-shaped inequality. Footscray is a suburb on the Maribyrnong River in inner West Melbourne with a history of Indigenous displacement and dispossession as well as working-class and immigrant settlement. In the second half...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 April 2019) 57 (1): 72–81.
Published: 01 April 2019
... practiced violence in many of its most common racist, interpersonal, colonialist, and rhetorical forms in the nineteenth century: he had fought in the Indian Wars; was incarcerated for forgery and theft; murdered a Chinese immigrant in territory illegally occupied by the United States; performed minstrelsy...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 April 2019) 57 (1): 116–128.
Published: 01 April 2019
... synthetic cosmopolitanism desired or observed by Pessoa and Auerbach, obstructions that took such forms as customs houses, immigration bureaus and passport control, deferred wages, state surveillance, and world war. Thus the phrase modernism and the sea refers to a world of literature and art at once...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 April 2019) 57 (1): 1–10.
Published: 01 April 2019
... cosmopolitanisms that have characterized the early to mid-portion of the twentieth century. These include “customs houses, immigration bureaus and passport control, deferred wages, state surveillance, and world war.” Feinsod collocates the question of maritime circulation with the question of world literature and...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 April 2018) 56 (1): 7–20.
Published: 01 April 2018
..., fossil fuels, practices around banking and finance, women’s health issues, LGBTQ rights, voting rights, which disproportionately affect people of color—I could go on and on. Police violence, mass incarceration, and immigration were issues on which only the tiniest bits of traction were being made by the...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (1 October 2018) 56 (2): 55–66.
Published: 01 October 2018
... political resonances, particularly those that emerge from immigrant communities whose populations are not easily integrated into an Anglo or a black/white conception of the nation.” 5 These forgotten cultural and political resonances include the hemispheric collisions brought about by the US-Mexico War...