Review: Imperial Metropolis: Los Angeles, Mexico, and the Borderlands of American Empire, 1865–1942, by Jessica M. Kim
Enrique DáVila Is A Phd Candidate In The Department Of History At The University Of Chicago. His Research And Teaching Focus On The U.S.-Mexico Borderlands, Mexican American History, And Texas History In The Late Nineteenth- And Early Twentieth-Century. His Dissertation, “A Progressive Border: MéXico-Texano Organizing In The South Texas/Northern Mexico Borderland Region, 1880–1930,” Chronicles The Rise Of An Activist Family—The Idars Of Laredo, Texas—And Their Trajectory From Regional Organizers Along The U.S.-Mexico Border To Transnational Mediators Between Statesmen, Labor Organizers, And Workers In The U.S. And Mexico.
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Enrique Dávila; Review: Imperial Metropolis: Los Angeles, Mexico, and the Borderlands of American Empire, 1865–1942, by Jessica M. Kim. Southern California Quarterly 7 May 2020; 102 (2): 199–201. doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/scq.2020.102.2.199
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