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Hispanic American Historical Review (1929) 9 (2): 237–239.
Published: 01 May 1929
...James A. Robertson Copyright 1929 by Duke University Press 1929 The Rare Travailes of Job Hortop . Being a facsimile Reprint of the first Edition with an Introduction by Conway G. R. G. . ( Mexico : [privately printed] , 1928 . Pp. XI , , 12 unnumbered leaves (facsimiles...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1963) 43 (1): 149.
Published: 01 February 1963
...Job B. Frantz A Time to Stand . By Lord Walter . New York , 1961 . Harper & Brothers . Illustrations. Bibliography. Index . Pp. 253 . $4.95 . Copyright 1963 by Duke University Press 1963 After a century of being relegated to books and articles by old ladies...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2021) 101 (4): 629–656.
Published: 01 November 2021
.... The last cohort of matronas now found jobs in public health offering trainings to parteras. Based on oral histories of matronas and parteras, this article examines these women's personal experiences with midwifery and public health. It argues that matronas and parteras shaped public maternal and infant...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1997) 77 (4): 696–698.
Published: 01 November 1997
... they had to purchase while profits went to jobbers. Development loans from the IMF and other agencies gave preference to men who wanted more independence; women sought assistance out of basic need. Industrial employers in Latin America apparently cannot offer enough jobs to men at an adequate wage...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1984) 64 (3): 443–475.
Published: 01 August 1984
... in which government troops moved against United States workers was the July 1901 engineers’ strike on the Internacional. At that time, Díaz sent troops to prevent the possibility of a general strike after the company’s Mexican and United States telegraph operators threatened to walk off their jobs...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1999) 79 (1): 174–176.
Published: 01 February 1999
... that the rural migrants who began flocking to the “marvelous city” in the 1930s could not form the basis of a stable working-class population because the small-scale industries of the metropolitan area created relatively few jobs that paid a living wage. Most migrants to Rio found work in construction, domestic...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1974) 54 (1): 175–178.
Published: 01 February 1974
... of urbanization migrants represent an educationally and occupationally select group from rural society; they come to the city with some pretty good ideas about job opportunities; and typically kin and friends assist them in a variety of ways that make the transition to a new life style smooth. Chapter 8 indicates...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2010) 90 (1): 109–142.
Published: 01 February 2010
... that followed), the biggest puzzle of his long career was how he managed to stay employed in industry. The answer can be found in Andreotti’s occupation as a skilled industrial electrician. He had been lucky, in his first job at Santo André’s Ipiranguinha textile plant in the mid-1920s, to have been assigned...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2006) 86 (2): 205–245.
Published: 01 May 2006
... of the despacho por estiva (dispatching by stevedores) there and later in Bahia, Pernambuco, and Maranhão, a procedure that had existed in the Lisbon customs system since 1751. This is a very specific question, but it has a major impact on the shaping of the port complex and its job market, as I explain in “O...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1981) 61 (3): 607.
Published: 01 August 1981
... of the reviewer, noting that the virtues and qualifications of the book are lost in the Brazilian edition because it is a “scissors and paste job from the original,” surprised me. Now, the two volumes published in Mexico on Brazilian historiography in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries were never...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1995) 75 (1): 137–138.
Published: 01 February 1995
... inequalities between Anglos and Tejanos. They reason that Tejanos were victims of racial discrimination in this arena; job expectations did not motivate a desire for learning. Later, when job and educational opportunities improved, so did Tejano educational levels and literacy. The approach...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1997) 77 (3): 546–547.
Published: 01 August 1997
... these enterprises have utilized some new technology, and have developed managerial and labor processes by blending elements of “old” and “new” production paradigms, workers have not enjoyed anticipated advances. Most jobs have remained unskilled, with a decrease in real wages, little automation, and limited worker...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1991) 71 (1): 107–131.
Published: 01 February 1991
... for changing nationality in early revolutionary Buenos Aires: to save a business or a job, to protect life and liberty, or to adhere to the new political principles. Before the Declaration of Independence of 1816, naturalization papers were issued in the name of Ferdinand VII, whom the Platine...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2001) 81 (3-4): 820–823.
Published: 01 August 2001
... to think. Yvonne Conde has opened a door that needs to be opened further, and she has done a marvelous job of piecing together a narrative that is compelling precisely because it is not emotionally detached from the subject. All that she includes in this book rings true—even the most seemingly...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1970) 50 (4): 766–767.
Published: 01 November 1970
... and shortcomings. Miguel Bordonali y Más, Peña’s colleague and former boss, has written five disappointing pages: a presentación , offered in lieu of a biography, which contains a dry list of Peña’s professional jobs, awards, publications, and incidental teaching activities, plus some biographical...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1997) 77 (4): 702–703.
Published: 01 November 1997
.... The authors also reveal the hypocrisy of saving jobs as a goal of repatriation. As many U.S. citizens called for restricting employment opportunities for Mexicans, agricultural employers sought to keep Mexicans in the United States at least for the harvest season. Agricultural management understood that most...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2003) 83 (2): 383–384.
Published: 01 May 2003
... production and to “read” it in ways that reveal, far more than can the archival record alone, the growing “sense of self” of the residents of this province. Frank concludes with a treatment of two objects of late-nineteenth-century creation—carved wooden figures representing Santo Jo’ (Saint Job...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1992) 72 (1): 47–72.
Published: 01 February 1992
... of living, they lobbied the government and employers for higher salaries and shorter hours. After several months passed without a response, employees in the port city of Callao finally decided to walk off the job. The strike spread to Lima the following day. 44 The empleados’ rhetoric underwent...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2014) 94 (4): 649–679.
Published: 01 November 2014
... not formally recruited by the company; rather, they utilized informal social networks to facilitate migration and procurement of employment. For example, a worker who already had migrated and successfully found a job typically sponsored a friend or relative from his native town. In this way, the so-called...
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Hispanic American Historical Review (1995) 75 (3): 484–485.
Published: 01 August 1995
...), but little about historical processes related to migration. The migrants return because in the United States “cultivating, freezing, canning, or construction simply ends, and the job with it.” Coming back to Chaudan lowers maintenance costs and provides family and community support. By retirement age...