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Hispanic American Historical Review (2015) 95 (2): 299–334.
Published: 01 May 2015
... was surprisingly successful in mobilizing and retaining soldiers as it faced the formidable challenges of modern mass warfare. Copyright © 2015 by Duke University Press 2015 56. Early support for the war was not universal, especially among leftist intellectuals. See Aramayo, “Intellectual Origins,” 174–229...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2010) 90 (2): 215–245.
Published: 01 May 2010
... here by popular struggles to retain objects in Teotihuacán, Tepoztlán, and Tetlama, communities that battled with the inspector of monuments Leopoldo Batres, the principal state official in charge of gathering antiquities. While Batres is often considered to have been a self-trained archaeologist, he...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2021) 101 (2): 199–230.
Published: 01 May 2021
... to increase their level of self-government. Moreover, the changes implemented by the constitution persisted after its abolition, allowing Indigenous people to retain a level of self-government otherwise impossible to conceive after Ferdinand VII restored absolutist rule. In other words, Indigenous communities...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2016) 96 (1): 196–197.
Published: 01 February 2016
.... Their book explains how, despite centuries of squatting and land stealing by non-Pueblo individuals, corporations, and bureaucracies, the communities that survived Spanish conquest have managed to retain control over lands even today. This, of course, was no easy feat. The strength of this book...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1997) 77 (3): 484–485.
Published: 01 August 1997
... conquer vast kingdoms, but also retain them. For Bakewell, what is important is not only the establishment of an elaborate administrative system —the well-known story of the audiencias, and so forth —but also the imposition of new and vastly more efficient techniques in economic life: paper and printing...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1977) 57 (2): 359–360.
Published: 01 May 1977
... permanent control of the two provinces; the loser, an indemnity of ten million pesos. As we shall see, the Chileans ignored the treaty’s provisions thereby complicating their relations with Peru for more than half a century. Chileans, anxious to retain a buffer between their heartland and their former...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2017) 97 (3): 534–535.
Published: 01 August 2017
... on the north coast of Peru, from the La Leche valley south to the Huarmey valley. Most chapters treat humans, animals, and objects as offering sacrifices, foundation sacrifices, and retainer sacrifices in protracted liturgies that established the interaction between the living and the dead. The exception...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1993) 73 (1): 162–164.
Published: 01 February 1993
... the prorrateo —a reduction of paid work days rather than layoffs. Wildcat strikes and slowdowns elicited Justo’s arbitration. The 1934 laudo (arbitral award) continued the prorrateo but required companies to repay the “retained wages” once their business recovered. Justo’s award failed to satisfy either...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1976) 56 (1): 173.
Published: 01 February 1976
... of Nevada. The present volume, enlarged about 45 per cent, retains the structural plan of the earlier edition: the same number of chapters and identical titles. Also, most of the original textual content is retained, although with considerable elaboration for the sake of clarity, but not necessarily new...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1978) 58 (4): 625–648.
Published: 01 November 1978
... households of estate retainers, or in the comparatively small portion of land held by smallholders. Table IV Average Number of Children per Conjugal Family Unit (CFU) on Small Properties, ca. 1865. Age of Family Head Number of Children Total CFU’s Total Children Average 0 1 2 3 4...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1981) 61 (2): 339–340.
Published: 01 May 1981
... in 1893, but Chile sought to retain possession by steadfastly refusing to accept any plebiscite under conditions that would not assure its own victory. Acrimony between Chile and Peru mounted as the latter became increasingly resentful. Following World War I, the two nations submitted the dispute...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1991) 71 (2): 397–398.
Published: 01 May 1991
... the documents in the Ramírez collection that Conrad deletes. At least one of these, the “Manifiesto a los capitalistas" of November 15, 1930, should have been retained. In it Sandino sanctions “los cortes de chaleco, de cumbo y blumers.” However unpleasant it may be to explain these terms of torture...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1967) 47 (4): 565–566.
Published: 01 November 1967
... encomenderos and placed a tribute on the Tarascan villages. Each village, however, retained its own cacique and principales . The cacicazgo (the area over which a hereditary cacique ruled) had its original capital in Tzintzuntzan. But shortly after the Spaniards arrived, the capital was moved to Pátzcuaro...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1974) 54 (1): 1–47.
Published: 01 February 1974
... haciendas there was a very clear division between groups of privileged retainers and the other permanent workers of the hacienda. On the Hacienda de Bocas there were fifty-five such privileged servants called peones acomodados . In contrast to the other resident peons, simply called peones acasillados...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1967) 47 (4): 585–587.
Published: 01 November 1967
... was bound by orders from Washington—and Pershing was never insubordinate. As for the inference that Pershing himself may have made the decision to retain the expedition in Mexico, little need be said. Such a decision was far beyond his authority, and could be made only in Washington, as anyone familiar...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1997) 77 (1): 105–106.
Published: 01 February 1997
... Spanish variant. The author’s main conclusion is that, allowing for some minor differences, these universities managed to retain their fundamental role as purveyors of tradition while incorporating some aspects of the Enlightenment’s emphasis on natural science. This continuity, according to the author...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1995) 75 (4): 665–666.
Published: 01 November 1995
... conflict in modern Mexico, reminding students that Indian in not an easily defined term. In an optimistic conclusion, Evon Vogt uses his lifelong familiarity with Mayan villages to demonstrate that Native Americans have survived modernity while retaining their culture. This is an excellent volume...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1966) 46 (3): 324–326.
Published: 01 August 1966
... the navigation acts hurt the economy of the islands even more. Ultimately the American Revolution and the shift of England to a free trade policy ruined the West Indian sugar producers. Through this period of economic decline Barbados somehow retained its loyalty to George III, so that, while crises wracked...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1979) 59 (2): 333–334.
Published: 01 May 1979
... the Mexican Revolution, focusing specifically on the conservative years of the Maximato. She applies Juan Linz’ well-known views on authoritarian government to the Mexican revolutionary regime during this time period. The federal government permitted a limited form of pluralism to exist to retain popular...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1996) 76 (3): 572–573.
Published: 01 August 1996
... the centers of Tejano culture in which frontier concerns dictated presidio or military colonies populated with mestizos, Canary Islanders, and Tlascalan Indians. Spanish institutions, such as the municipio and the ayuntamiento, were retained during the Mexican period, while a Tejano justice system evolved...