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Juan Villoro’s interpretation of the Americas’ most extraordinary city offers readers the perspective of a well-traveled insider.
Now available in English from Charco Press, Selva Almada’s journalistic novel chronicles the cases of three women who grew up in the interior of Argentina and were murdered during her youth.
Teo Ballvé unpacks the discourse of state absence in Northern Colombian and argues that statebuilding does not necessarily result in peacebuilding.
Brazilian filmmaker Madiano Marcheti’s feature debut expands the meanings of environmental justice in Brazil.
Michael Bustamante's new book explores contested narratives of the Cuban Revolution, focusing on its first two decades in power.
Joey Whitfield uses the writings of incarcerated people from across Latin America to show how penal systems reinforce the socio-racial hierarchy of the colonial age.
Lina Britto examines how marijuana created a new political culture in Colombia, opening the landscape of possibility for today’s criminal intrigues.
Daniel A. Rodríguez and Don Fitz excavate the deep historical roots of Cuba's twenty-first-century medical exceptionalism.
A new documentary draws on Silvio Rodríguez’s recollections of Cuba’s 1961 literacy campaign, offering an intimate gaze of the humanitarian initiative.
A new history of Bolívar by Robert T. Conn explores his contested legacy in Latin America.