The Dominican Racial Imaginary.
Milagros Ricourt. The Repeating Island. Antonio Benitez-Rojo. Brazil Imagined. Darlene J. Centering Animals in Latin American History. Martha Few. Sea of Storms. Stuart B. Indigenous Agency in the Amazon.
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- The Scramble for the Amazon and the Lost Paradise of Euclides da Cunha by Susanna B. Hecht.
- The Admirals Penniless Bride (Mills & Boon Historical).
- Brazil, the United States, and the Nature of a Region.
Gary Van Valen. Visible Empire. Daniela Bleichmar. A Companion to Mexican History and Culture. Black Ranching Frontiers.
Andrew Sluyter. From Africa to Brazil. Walter Hawthorne. People of the Volcano.
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Alexandra Parma Cook. Islands at the Crossroads. Antonio Curet. Alvin Thompson. The Course of Andean History. Peter V. The Colombia Reader. Ann Farnsworth-Alvear. Robert S.
Charles Darwin. Humboldt's Mexico. Myron Echenberg. The Independent Republic of Arequipa. Thomas F. Naked Tropics. Kenneth Maxwell. Pre-Colombian Cities. Jorge Enrique Hardoy. The History of Latin America. Susan Nichols. The Oxford Handbook of the Incas.
Sonia Alconini. Nestor Capoeira. Dreams of Earth and Sky. Freeman Dyson. The Southern Tiger. Ricardo Lagos. Vital Enemies. Fernando Santos-Granero. Chapters of Brazil's Colonial History Arthur Brakel. Encyclopedia of the Incas. Adriana von Hagen. John Hemming. The Paraguay Reader. Peter Lambert. Connections after Colonialism. Matthew Brown. Native Brazil. Hal Langfur. Buenos Aires: The Biography of a City. James Gardner. The Deepest Wounds. Thomas D.
Myths and Realities of Caribbean History. Basil A. Other Septembers, Many Americas.
Ariel Dorfman. New Approaches to Resistance in Brazil and Mexico. John Gledhill.
BiblioVault - Books about Amazon
Alan Cambeira. Stephen G. In need of rubber, a vital war material, the United States spent millions of dollars to revive the Amazon's rubber trade. In the name of development and national security, Brazilian officials implemented public programs to engineer the hinterland's transformation. Migrants from Brazil's drought-stricken Northeast flocked to the Amazon in search of work. In defense of traditional ways of life, longtime Amazon residents sought to temper outside intervention.