Search form

1
2
3
4
5
Fire up your computers and mobile devices for a day of online gaming that will enhance global access to the CSRC’s digital library collections.
A tribute to CSRC supporter Stanley Grinstein; a video of the "Cesar Chavez" panel discussion with Diego Luna, Pablo Cruz, and Arturo Rodríguez; April events with author Michael Nava and performance artist Carmelita Tropicana; and more!
Several years ago at a large conference in the Midwest, a rowdy crowd moved into a hotel bar after a fiery panel, during which pochismo had been discussed amongst Mexican and Chicano academics, musicologists, and indie filmmakers.
"Carmelita Can Be a Beast" is a performative lecture on race, ethnicity, sexuality, gender, and the animal species in the work of Carmelita Tropicana.
MOVOZ is a multimedia oral history project dedicated to collecting the narratives of farm workers in California.

About

Since its founding, the UCLA Chicano Studies Research Center (CSRC) has played a pivotal role in the development of scholarly research on the Chicano-Latino population, which is now the largest minority group and the fastest growing population in the United States. Our research mission is supported by five distinct components: a library with special collections archive, an academic press, collaborative research projects, public programs and community-based partnerships, and a competitive grant and fellowship program.

 

193 Haines Hall
Los Angeles, CA 90095-1544
Map

 

Tel: (310) 825-2363
Fax: (310) 206-1784
csrcinfo@chicano.ucla.edu

New Release

Ricardo Valverde dedicated himself to photographing East Los Angeles, determined to disrupt the history of image making. He understood that his community and its inhabitants had been, as author Ramón García notes, either overlooked or romanticized — or feared. Valverde’s street photography and portraiture, work done primarily in the 1970s and 1980s, offered a powerful counternarrative.

Learn more