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New edited collection of essays by Shifra Goldman, No Más Bebés to premiere at Los Angeles Film Festival, a visit from Maya Chinchilla, organizing Latino immigrants in the informal economy, IAC 45th anniversary celebration, and more.
The first annual Regeneración Tlacuilolli: UCLA Raza Studies Journal symposium seeks to discuss issues relating to policing, police violence, and militarized state oppression.
Pioneering art historian Shifra M. Goldman's work is an essential cornerstone in the study of both Chicana/o and contemporary Latin American art.
The National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) has awarded a $200,000 grant to the CSRC to support the three-year archival project “Providing Access to Mexican American Social History in Los Angeles, 1960s and 1970s.” (Photo by Pedro Arias, 1971)
Cuban American artist Luis Cruz Azaceta addresses what author Alejandro Anreus calls the “wounds and screams” of the human condition. Although Cruz Azaceta’s work is widely shown and widely collected, this is the first book-length monograph on the artist’s life and work.

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

45 for 45!

2014-15 is our 45th anniversary!
If you value our work, please consider a tax-deductible gift of $45.
To give $45 for our 45th, click "Support the CSRC" below.
 
Thank you for your support.

Image: Frank Romero, Family Car with Dog, 1992. A gift to the CSRC from Leonard Marks.