Paint inhalation among Chicano barrio youth
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Paint inhalation among Chicano barrio youth an exploratory study by Miguel Montiel

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Published by Valle del Sol Inc. in Phoenix, Ariz .
Written in English



  • Arizona,
  • Phoenix.


  • Paint sniffing -- Arizona -- Phoenix,
  • Mexican American youth -- Drug use -- Arizona -- Phoenix

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementMiguel Montiel ; research staff, Israel Dominguez ... [et al.].
ContributionsValle del Sol Inc.
LC ClassificationsHV5824.Y68 M65
The Physical Object
Paginationiii, 140 leaves, [3] leaves of plates :
Number of Pages140
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4696203M
LC Control Number77623210

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Fleeting Inscriptions: Asco, Ephemera, and Intergroup Exchange in LA Scholar and curator C. Ondine Chavoya takes up the notion of “the collective,” in relation to the LA-based group Asco. Though Asco’s members performed and collaborated together, they have staunchly rejected the “collective” label, and with it, the implication of a cohesive artistic ideology and ://   seventeen Chicano youth were charged with the murder of another Chicano youth. The judge and the prosecution unashamedly publically humiliated and discriminated against the youth and. Osgerby, Bill (). "Understanding the 'Jackpot Market': Media, Marketing, and the Rise of the American Teenager". in Patrick L. Jamieson & Daniel Romer, ://   Sometimes I just feel like going down there & living among them." [Anonymous confession in the web] THE VIRTUAL BARRIO @ THE OTHER FRONTIER (or the Chicano interneta) by Guillermo Gómez-Peña (An earlier version originally appeared in the book "Clicking In: Hot Links to a Digital Culture, edited by artist Lynn Hershman, Bay Press,   One of his most popular productions was "Spray-O," a one act play he wrote and stared in that dealt with the problem of spray paint abuse among Chicano youth. Produced by the Guadalupe Cultural Arts Center in , it toured the barrios and housing projects of San Antonio where the problem of spray paint abuse was most ://

Read an excerpt from the book here, and read about the Feminist Wire book series here. Chicano Communists and the Struggle for Social Justice traces the early roots of the Chicano Movement. It follows the thread of radical activism of the s and s to today, showing thedepth of its influence on Mexican Americans struggling to achieve Chicano Movement. American citizens also continue to suffer from discrimination because of their background. After more than three generation of being born in America Chicanos decided to revolt. The Chicano movement bloomed in the s when the generation was tired of the racial discrimination and decides to fight for their rights. They created organizations to help Chicanos, organize For many reasons this area became associated with the youth subcultures. Now I have to stress this. So much a part of the local narrative is this place and our relationship to it that it is enshrined in our local art and writing, and also on film. You will see the Sixth Street Bridge memorialized in notorious barrio themed films and cult ://   Chicano radio and club deejays promoted hip hop while Chicano crews began to "battle" each other as well as Black rap and b-boy crews. As a rap music industry developed in L.A. shows like Uncle Jam’s Army, which included Kid Frost, the first nationally-known Chicano emcee, brought thousands of youth of color ://

The Chicano Movement Essay Understanding the Chicano movement requires an understanding of the past. Often heard among Mexican Americans is the saying, "We did not cross the border; the border crossed us." This refers to the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo that ended the war between the United States and Mexico and ceded much of the Southwest to the U.S. government for a payment of $15   In this edition of BorderLore we do a "close reading" of one of Tucson's most interesting public murals. Heavily coded with symbols, signs, and many small wonders of city and body lore, this out-of-the-ordinary mural "llama mucho la atencion."Located in the municipality of South Tucson, the mural is a creation of Las Artes -the well regarded alternative youth organization run by Pima Mexico's most wanted: the top 10 book of Chicano culture, Latin lovers, and Hispanic pride Hadleigh, Boze. Hispanics are now the largest minority in the United States. Of the more than forty million Hispanics, some two-thirds are Mexican or Mexican-American. Almost half of all babies in the nation are born of Hispanic parents, and “Garcia The Latino/a Faculty and Staff Association (LFSA) at CSU Bakersfield hosted an event with guest speaker Luis C. Garza, photographer for La Raza Magazine, in honor of the year anniversary of the Chicano Moratorium on Sept. Professor Jorge Moraga began the event by reflecting on relevant issues today, such as the Black Lives