ISBN-10:
0807849227
ISBN-13:
9780807849224
Pub. Date:
04/30/2001
Publisher:
The University of North Carolina Press
A Nation for All: Race, Inequality, and Politics in Twentieth-Century Cuba / Edition 1

A Nation for All: Race, Inequality, and Politics in Twentieth-Century Cuba / Edition 1

by Alejandro de la Fuente
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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780807849224
Publisher: The University of North Carolina Press
Publication date: 04/30/2001
Series: Envisioning Cuba
Edition description: 1
Pages: 464
Sales rank: 1,320,823
Product dimensions: 6.12(w) x 9.25(h) x 1.10(d)

About the Author

lejandro de la Fuente is associate professor of Latin American history at the University of Pittsburgh.

What People are Saying About This

From the Publisher

An important and original contribution to the reassessment of race in Cuba.—Journal of Latin American Studies



Alejandro de la Fuente tells a powerful and intriguing story with a cool, even-handed detachment and the authority of prodigious research. By showing how racial ideologies and relations are implicated in revolutionary politics and nation formation, how economic and political forces interact to determine a given racial formation, and the diverse processes, pressure points, and stimuli for transformations in the social construction of race, this book makes a significant contribution to comparative race relations.—Thomas C. Holt, University of Chicago



A highly ambitious study of the role of race in Cuban politics. . . . No monograph on Cuban history to date has placed race so squarely and fruitfully at the center of Cuba's twentieth-century history; and none has been able to combine so successfully, the way this book does, a sweeping political narrative with careful attention to detail, nuance, and contradiction. . . . Important and innovative. . . . A lasting contribution to the field of Cuban history, as well as to the contemporary study of the revolution and its uncertain future.—American Historical Review



This is first-rate scholarship: judicious, sophisticated, and intellectually rewarding.—Historian



This is a thoughtful and systematic examination of the shifting meanings of race in the political process in Cuba. It takes the comparative study of citizenship in the twentieth century to a new level of subtlety and sophistication.—Rebecca J. Scott, University of Michigan



A long-awaited study on historical race relations in modern Cuba. . . . Recommended reading for those interested in the history, culture, and politics of Cuba.—Colonial Latin American Historical Review

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