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Barrio America : how Latino immigrants saved the American city / A. K. Sandoval-Strausz.

Currently available copies

  • 2 out of 4 copies are currently available at PINES.

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0 current holds on 4 total copies.

Library System: Library Branch Name
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Shelving Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Status
Athens Regional Library System:
      Athens-Clarke County Library
NEW-BKS NONFIC 307.3416 SANDOVAL
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31001003846012 Checked out
Flint River Regional Library:
      Griffin-Spalding County Library
ADULT 307.341 SANDOVAL-STRAUSZ
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31022009402691 Available
South Georgia Regional Library System:
      Willis L. Miller Library
NONFIC 307.341 SAN 2019
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31051001594817 In process
West Georgia Regional Library System:
      Lithia Springs Betty C. Hagler Public Library
NONFICTION 307.3416 SANDO
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31057015002291 Available

Item details

  • ISBN: 9781541697249
  • ISBN: 1541697243
  • Physical Description: ix, 400 pages : illustrations, maps ; 25 cm
  • Edition: First edition.
  • Publisher: New York, NY : Basic Books, Hachette Book Group, 2019.

Contents / Notes

Bibliography, etc.:
Includes bibliographical references (pages 343-386) and index.
Contents:
There Goes the Neighborhood -- Neighborhoods on the Edge -- The City of Yesteryear -- "Cracker Eden" -- Building the Urban Crisis -- Here Comes the Neighborhood -- Nineteen Sixty-Five -- Bienvenidos a Oak Cliff -- The Windy City Pitches the Woo -- La Politica -- The Seeds of the Future City -- Transnational Cities -- Building Latino Urbanism -- A New Urban America.
Summary, etc.:
"The compelling history of how Latino immigrants revitalized the nation's cities after decades of disinvestment and white flight. Thirty years ago, most people were ready to give up on American cities. We are commonly told that it was a "creative class" of young professionals who revived a moribund urban America in the 1990s and 2000s. But this stunning reversal owes much more to another, far less visible group: Latino and Latina newcomers. Award-winning historian A. K. Sandoval-Strausz reveals this history by focusing on two barrios: Chicago's Little Village and Dallas's Oak Cliff. These neighborhoods lost residents and jobs for decades before Latin American immigration turned them around beginning in the 1970s. As Sandoval-Strausz shows, Latinos made cities dynamic, stable, and safe by purchasing homes, opening businesses, and reviving street life. Barrio America uses vivid oral histories and detailed statistics to show how the great Latino migrations transformed America for the better." -- Provided by publisher.
Subject: Urban renewal > United States > Case studies.
Neighborhoods > United States > Case studies.
Cities and towns > Study and teaching > United States > Case studies.
Community development, Urban > United States > Case studies.
Hispanic Americans > Case studies.
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