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Run, Tecato, Run (Run, Junkie, Run) depicts a junkie's efforts to break his heroin habit in order to reclaim and raise his daughter. Produced for $60,000, the film explores the connections between the Vietnam War, drug addiction, and crime and juxtaposes them to Mexican-American family, culture, and spirituality.
The CSRC is partnering with the UCLA Latino Politics and Policy Institute (LPPI) to undertake a formal study of employment equity at the Smithsonian and how the nation’s preeminent art and cultural institution reflects and represents Latinos as part of U.S. cultural heritage.
Two CSRC Press publications, Judith F. Baca by Anna Indych-López and the exhibition catalog Laura Aguilar: Show and Tell, won medals in the 2018 Independent Publisher Book Awards (IPPYs) announced April 10.
The Chicana/o Education Pipeline explores the relationships between Chicana/o students, families, and communities and the various school settings that comprise the education pipeline.
The Spring 2018 issue contains essays on the depiction of Zapata in Chicana/o murals, the racialization of the Latina visual and vocal body, mestizo language in Carlos Morton's plays, and the embodiment of inequality in the work of Alisa Valdes-Rodriguez. New digital-only subscription option!
Since its founding in 1969, the UCLA Chicano Studies Research Center (CSRC) has played a pivotal role in the development of scholarly research on the Chicano-Latino population, which is now the largest minority group in the United States. Our research mission is supported by five distinct components: a library with special collections archive, an academic press, collaborative research projects, public programs and community-based partnerships, and a competitive grant, scholarship, and fellowship program.
 

 

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Your gifts are vital to ensuring the UCLA CSRC continues to produce cutting-edge research that makes a difference. To make a tax-deductible donation, give here. (Artwork: Beatriz González, Peinador Gratia Plena, 1971)