References

Arizpe, L. (1973). Parentesco y economía en una sociedad Nahua.

Mexico: Instituto Nacional Indigenista. Behar, R. (1993). Translated woman: Crossing the border with

Esperanza's story. Boston: Beacon Press. Berdan, F. (1982). The Aztecs of Central Mexico: An imperial society.

New York: Holt, Rinehart & Winston. Bierhorst, J. (1992). History and mythology of the Aztecs: The Codex

Chimalpopoca. Tucson: University of Arizona Press. Brewer, F., & Brewer, J. G. (1971). Vocabulario mexicano de Tetelcingo,

Morelos. Mexico City: Summer Institute of Linguistics. Burkhart, L. M. (1989). The slippery earth: Nahuat—Christian moral dialogue in sixteenth-century Mexico. Tucson: University of Arizona Press.

Carrasco, P. (1969). Central Mexican Highlands: Introduction. In R. Wauchope (Ed.), Handbook of Middle American Indians (Vol. 8, pp. 579-601). Austin: University of Texas Press. Chance, J. K. (1996). The Barrios of colonial Tecali: Patronage, kinship, and territorial relations in a central Mexican community. Ethnology, 35, 109-139. Chodorow, N. (1978). The reproduction of mothering. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Coe, M. D., & Whittaker, G. (1982). Aztec sorcerers in seventeenth century Mexico: The treatise on superstitions by Hernando Ruiz de Alarcon. Albany: Institute for Mesoamerican Studies, State University of New York at Albany.

Dehouve, D. (1976). El tequio de los santos y la competencia entre los mercaderes. Mexico: Instituto Nacional Indigenista.

Eliade, M. (1987). The sacred and the profane. New York: Harcourt, Brace.

Fowler, W. R. (1989). The cultural evolution of ancient Nahua civilizations: The Pipil—Nicarao of central America. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press.

Friedlander, J. (1976). Being Indian in Hueyapan: A study of forced identity in contemporary Mexico. New York: St. Martin's Press.

Frye, D. (1996). Indians into Mexicans: History and identity in a Mexican town. Austin: University of Texas Press.

Graulich, M. (1997). Myths of ancient Mexico. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press.

Graulich, M. (1999). Ritos Aztecas: las fiestas de las veintenas. Mexico: Instituto Nacional Indigenista.

Hill, J. H., & Hill, K. (1986). Speaking Mexicano: Dynamics of syncretic language in central Mexico. Tucson: University of Arizona Press.

Huber, B. (1990). The recruitment of Nahua curers: Role conflict and gender. Ethnology, 29, 159-176.

Huber, B., & Sandstrom, A. (2001). Recruitment, training and practice of indigenous midwives from the Mexico-United States border to the Isthmus of Tehuantepec. In B. R. Huber & A. R. Sandstrom (Eds.), Mesoamerican healers (pp. 139-178). Austin: University of Texas Press.

Ingham, J. (1986). Mary, Michael, and Lucifer: Folk Catholicism in central Mexico. Austin: University of Texas Press.

Karttunen, F. (1983). An analytical dictionary of Nahuatl. Austin: University of Texas Press.

Kellogg, S. (1995). Law and the transformation of Aztec culture 1500—1700. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press.

Key, H., & Ritchie de Key, M. (1953). Vocabulario de la Sierra de Zacapoaxtla, Puebla. Mexico City: Summer Institute of Linguistics.

Lewis, O. (1964). Pedro Martinez: A Mexican peasant and his family. New York: Vintage.

Lockhart, J. (1992). The Nahuas after the conquest: A social and cultural history of the Indians of Central Mexico, sixteenth through eighteenth centuries. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.

López, Austin, A. ([1980], 1988). The human body and ideology: Concepts of the ancient Nahuas (Vol. 1). Salt Lake City: University of Utah Press.

López Austin, A. (1997). Tamoanchan, Tlalocan: Places of mist. Niwot, CO: University Press of Colorado.

López Austin, A. (2001). Aztec. In D. Carrasco (Ed.), The Oxford Encyclopedia of Mesoamerican cultures: The civilizations of Mexico and Central America (Vol. 1, pp. 68-72). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Miller, W. (1983). Uto-Aztecan Languages. In W. C. Sturtevant (Ed.), Handbook of North American Indians (Vol. 10, pp. 113-124). Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution.

Nutini, H. G., & Isaac, B. L. (1974). Los pueblos de habla Náhuatl de la religión de Tlaxcala y Puebla. Mexico: Instituto Nacional Indigenista.

Quiñones Keber, E. (1995). Codex Telleriano-Remensis: Ritual, divination, and history in a pictorial Aztec manuscript. Austin: University of Texas Press.

Redfield, R. (1928). Tepoztlán: A Mexican village. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Robichaux, D. L. (1997). Residence rules and ultimogeniture in Tlaxcala and Mesoamerica. Ethnology, 36, 149-171.

Sandstrom, A. R. (1991). Corn is our blood: Culture and ethnic identity in a contemporary Aztec Indian village. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press.

Sandstrom, A. R., & Sandstrom, P. E. (1986). Traditional paper-making and paper cult figures of Mexico. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press.

Taggart, J. M. (1972). The fissiparous process in domestic groups in a Nahuat-speaking community. Ethnology, 11, 132-149.

Taggart, J. M. (1983). Nahuat myth and social structure. Austin: University of Texas Press.

Taggart, J. M. (1992). Gender segregation and cultural constructions of sexuality in two Hispanic societies. American Ethnologist, 19, 75-96.

Taggart, J. M. (1997). The bear and his sons: Masculinity in Spanish and Mexican folktales. Austin: University of Texas Press.

Wolf, E. (1959). Sons of the shaking earth. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Pregnancy And Childbirth

Pregnancy And Childbirth

If Pregnancy Is Something That Frightens You, It's Time To Convert Your Fear Into Joy. Ready To Give Birth To A Child? Is The New Status Hitting Your State Of Mind? Are You Still Scared To Undergo All The Pain That Your Best Friend Underwent Just A Few Days Back? Not Convinced With The Answers Given By The Experts?

Get My Free Ebook


Post a comment