1. Originally came from re-reading Kimberly Hanger’s chapter during my colonial Latin American survey class.
1. Women and religious crimes, although some crimes constitute BOTH religious crimes and crimes against social order, thus constituting a cross-over into civil crime.
2. Women and crimes against the government, as in insurrection, rebellion, or talking arms against the established government in times of war
3. Feminism, though I will discuss female actions toward desires for equal treatment according to the writings of the law or at least status allowed according to the ambiguities of the law.
a. Elite, Spanish and Creole Population
b. Mulatto Population
c. Ladino or Latinized/Hispanicized population of mixed-race or culturally mixed population
d. Maya Population
e. Black? Slave or Free?
f. Native American?
g. Creole and Cajun?
c. Native American?
d. Black? Slave or Free?
e. Mixed Race?
4. Periphery versus Core
1. Guatemala or Kingdom of Guatemala
a. Modern-day: Chiapas, MX; Guatemala; El Salvador; Honduras; Nicaragua; Costa Rica
b. Volcanic highlands, tropical lowlands, monsoon, Caribbean and Pacific
c. Indigo, cochineal, tropical fruits, cattle, wheat, corn
d. Part of Isthmus, Size?
a. Modern-day south-central United States
b. Coastal marsh, Mississippi River and delta, Gulf, hurricanes, humid
d. Boot hanging into Gulf, Size?
a. Modern-day south-east corner of United States
b. Sandy coastline, humid tropical interiors, Atlantic and Gulf, hurricanes
d. Peninsula, Size?
1. Agosín, Margorie and Julie H. Levison, eds. Magical Sites: Women Travelers in 19th Century Latin America. Buffalo, NY: White Pines Press, 1999.
2. Arrom, Sylvia. The Women of Mexico City, 1790-1857. Stanford, CT: Stanford University Press, 1985.
3. Ewell, Judith and William H. Beezley, eds. The Human Tradition in Latin America: The Nineteenth Century. Wilmington, DE: Scholarly Resources, Inc., 1987.
4. Flowler-Salamini and Mary Kay Vaughan, eds. Women of the Mexican Countryside, 1850-1990. Tucson, AZ: University of Arizona Press, 1994.
5. Freyre, Gilberto. “Social Life in Brazil in the Middle of the Nineteenth Century.” Hispanic American Historical Review 5 (November 1922): 597-630.
6. Hahner, June E. Women through Women’s Eyes: Latin American Women in Nineteenth-Century Travel Accounts. New York, NY: Scholarly Resources, Inc., 1998.
7. Knaster, Women in Spanish America. An Annotated Bibliography from Pre-Conquest to Contemporary Times. Boston: G.K. Hall, 1977.
8. Lavrin, Asuncion. Latin American Women
9. Needell, “Identity, Race, Gender, and Modernity in the Origins of Gilberto Freyre’s Oeuvre.” AHR 100 (February 1995): 51-77.
10. Scott, Joan W. “Gender: A Useful Category of Analysis.” American Historical Review 91, no. 15 (December 1986): 1053-75.
11. Stoner, K. Lynn. Latinas of the Americas: A Source Book. New York, NY: Garland Publishing, 1989.
12. Sweet, David G. and Gary B. Nash, eds. Struggle and Survival in Colonial America. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press, 1981.
1. Travel literature for Florida and Louisiana????
2. Agosín, Marjorie and Julie H. Levison, eds. Magical Sites: Women Travelers in 19th Century Latin America. Buffalo, NY: White Pine Press, 1999.
3. Foote, Mrs. Henry Grant. Recollections of Central America and the West Coast of Africa. London: T. Cautley Newby, 1869.? Does it include Guate?
4. Hahner, June E. Women through Women’s Eyes: Latin American Women in Nineteenth Century Travel Accounts. New York, NY: Scholarly Resources Inc., 1998.
5. Hort, Dora. Via Nicaragua. A Sketch of Travel. London: Remington and Co., 1887.
6. Jackson, Julia Newell. A Winter Holiday in Summer Lands. Chicago: A. C. McClurg and Co., 1890. Where???
7. Lester, Mary (María Soltera, pseudo.). A Lady’s Ride Across Spanish Honduras. Edinburgh: William Blackwood and Sons, 1884.
8. Pratt, Mary Louise. Imperial Eyes: Travel Writing and Transculturation. London: Routledge, 1992.
9. Special issue on travel literature, ethnography, and ethnohistory. Ethnohistory 33, no. 2 (1986).
1. Guy, Donna J. “Lower-Class Families, Women, and the Law in Nineteenth-Century Argentina.” Journal of Family History 10, no. 3 (Fall 1985): 318-22.
2. Arrom, Silvia M. “Changes in Mexican Family Law in the Nineteenth Century: The Civil Codes of 1870 and 1884.” Journal of Family History 10, no. 3 (Fall 1985): 305-17.
3. Ruggiero, Kristin. “Wives on ‘Deposit’: Interment and the Preservation of Husbands’ Honor in Late Nineteenth-Century Buenos Aires.” Journal of Family History 17, no. 3 (1992): 253-70.
1. Castanada García, Carmen. Violación, estupro y sexualidad. Nueva Galicia, 1790-1921. Guadalajara: Edutorial Hexágono, 1989.
2. Ruggiero, Kristen. “Honor, Maternity, and the Disciplining of Women: Infanticide in Late Nineteenth-Century Buenos Aires.” Hispanic American Historical Review 72, no. 3 (August 1992): 353-73.
3. McCreery, David. “’This Life of Misery and Shame’”: Female Prostitution in Guatemala City, 1880-1920.” Journal of Latin American Studies 18, no. 2 (November 1986): 333-53.
4. French, William E. “Prostitutes and Guardian Angels: Women, Work, and the Family in Porfirian Mexico.” Hispanic American Historical Review 72, no. 4 (November 1992): 529-53.
5. Guy, Donna. Sex and Danger in Buenos Aires. Prostitution, Family, and Nation in Argentina. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1991.
1. Lauderdale Graham, Sandra. House and Street. The Domestic World of Servants and Masters in Nineteenth-Century Rio de Janeiro. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, 1988.
2. Vallens, Vivian. Working Women in Mexico During the Porfiriato, 1880-1910. San Francisco, CA: R and E Research Associates, 1979.
3. Towner, Margaret. “Monopoly, Capitalism, and Women’s Work During the Porfiriato.” Latin American Perspectives 4, nos. 1-2 (Winter-Spring 1977): 90-105.
4. Hoberman, Louisa Schell and Susan Migden Socolow, eds. Cities and Society in Colonial Latin America. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1986.