2007-01-26 Paperback 6 New 0195320425 Ships Within 24 Hours. Tracking Number available for all USA orders. Excellent Customer Service. Upto 15 Days 100% Money Back Gurantee. Try ...Our Fast! ! ! ! Shipping With Tracking Number.Read moreShow Less
New York, NY 2007 Trade paperback 6th ed. New. Trade paperback (US). Glued binding. 436 p. Contains: Illustrations. *****PLEASE NOTE: This item is shipping from an authorized ...seller in Europe. In the event that a return is necessary, you will be able to return your item within the US. To learn more about our European sellers and policies see the BookQuest FAQ section*****Read moreShow Less
A concise, comprehensive study of the Iberian colonies in the New World from the pre-conquest through European exploration and colonization to the wars of independence in the early 19th century. This third edition includes an expanded discussion of the Maya, Aztecs, and Incas, along with recent research on popular culture and economy. An extremely well-balanced study. 32 figures. 31 photos. 5 maps. 400 pp.
"Textbook intended for college survey courses incorporates recent scholarship of much value for more advanced students. Uses standard political and economic approach enhanced by sharply focused sections on labor, the Church, and social life"--Handbook of Latin American Studies, v. 58.
"This is the text for Colonial Latin American history by which all other texts are measured. The writing is excellent."--Stanley E. Blake, The Ohio State University at Lima
"Colonial Latin America offers students the proper balance between quantity of information and accessibility. This venerable text has been successful because it works."--Glenn A. Chambers, Texas A&M University
"It is encouraging to see the detail being given to the role of women, the African presence in Latin America, and the Native American experience in Colonial Latin America. It is the best text that I have seen that deals with these subjects. I also commend the ways in which the authors have interwoven the history of non-elites and racial and ethnic minorities so that the work reads as an inclusive history rather than a history of Europeans in Latin America with women, black, and natives seen as ancillary to the narrative."--Robert J. Ferry, University of Colorado-Boulder