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Pioneering art historian Shifra M. Goldman's work is an essential cornerstone in the study of both Chicana/o and contemporary Latin American art.
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.
The Spring 2016 features essays on Chicano poetics, neoliberal policies and Latina/o studies, Latina/o media in Cherríe Moraga’s Heroes and Saints, and mestizaje in the writing of John Rechy. Plus Chican@ and Latin@ speculative arts, and more.
VIVA, a non-profit artists’ coalition founded in 1987, promoted the creative and artistic talent of gay and lesbian Latinos and Latinas in Los Angeles.
This independent film, a slice-of-barrio-life that was shot and exhibited in South Texas, singlehandedly broke Mexico's monopoly over the 400 Spanish-language theaters in the United States.

Publications

Publications from the UCLA Chicano Studies Research Center Press explore the Chicana/o and Latina/o experience. They showcase the latest research in a range of disciplines, presented in a variety of formats: the pre-eminent journal in the field, award-winning books, policy briefs and research reports, and historical films on DVD.

CSRC Press was founded in 1969 to provide a voice for young Chicana/o academics who could not find mainstream publishers. The Press’s contribution to academic scholarship continues to grow as Chicana/o and Latina/o studies develop in new directions.

CSRC Press is located on the campus of the University of California, Los Angeles.

Click here for a complete list of the award-winning publications by CSRC Press.

For more information about CSRC Press, send an inquiry to support@chicano.ucla.edu, or call (310) 825-2363.
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2015 International Latino Book Awards winner!