Native Speakers: Ella Cara Deloria, Zora Neale Hurston, Jovita González and the Poetics of Culture (University of Texas Press, December 2008).
Native Speakers was awarded the 2009 Gloria Anzaldúa Book Prize by NWSA

Edited Books

Chicana Movidas: New Narratives of Activism and Feminism in the Movement Era, eds. Dionne Espinoza, Maria Cotera, Maylei Blackwell (Austin: University of Texas Press, 2018); Introduction & Chapter.

Life Along the Border: A Landmark Tejana Thesis by Jovita González (College Station: Texas A&M Press, 2006): Editor & Introduction

Caballero: An Historical Novel, by Jovita González and Eve Raleigh (psued. Margaret Eimer) (College Station: Texas A&M Press, 1996): editor (with José Limón) & Epilogue: “Hombres Nécios: A Critical Epilogue” 339-50.

Articles in Edited Volumes

“Unpacking our Mother’s Libraries: Chicana Memory Praxis Before and After the Digital Turn” in Chicana Movidas: New Narratives of Activism and Feminism in the Movement Era, eds. Dionne Espinoza, Maria Cotera, Maylei Blackwell (Austin: University of Texas Press, 2018)

El Museo del Norte: Passionate Praxis on the Streets of Detroit,” Latino Midwest Reader, Claire Fox, Omar Valerio Jimenez, eds. (University of Illinois Press, 2017). Reprinted in From the Fields and the Trenches: Community Empowerment, Sustainability and Community Based Research in Chicana/o Studies (University of Arizona Press, 2018)

“Feminisms” Keywords in Latina/o Studies (Forthcoming, 2015)“El Museo del Norte: Passionate Praxis on the Streets of Detroit,” Teaching the Latino Midwest, Eds Claire Fox, Omar Valerio Jimenez (Forthcoming, Spring 2015)

“Indigenous but not Indian?: The Vexed Relationship Between Chicana/os and Native North America” The Indigenous World of North America,” (with Maria Josefina Saldaña), ed. Robert Warrior (Forthcoming, Fall 2014)

“The Uses of Folklore in Latina/o Literature,” Routledge Companion to Latino/a Literature, Frances Aparicio and Suzanne Bost, co-editors (New York: Routledge, 2013)

“Women of Color, Tenure, and the Neoliberal University: Notes From the Field,” in Academic Repression: Reflections from the Academic Industrial Complex (AK Press, 2008)

“Telling the Story of Her People: Ella Cara Deloria’s Decolonizing Methodology” in Out on Their Own Frontier­: Women   Historians and the Revisioning of the American West, Ed. Shirley Leckie and Nancy Parezo (University of Nebraska, July 2008).

“Jovita González Mireles: A Sense of History and Homeland,” Latina Legacies: Identity, Biography, and Community, Eds. Vicki Ruíz and Virginia Sanchez-Korrol (New York: Oxford University Press, 2005), 158-174.

“Engendering a ‘Dialectics of Our America:’ Jovita González’ Pluralist Dialogue as Feminist Testimonio,” Las Obreras: Chicana Politics of Work and Family, ed. Vicki L. Ruiz (Los Angeles: UCLA Chicano Studies Research Center, 2000), 237-56

Articles in Refereed Journals

Nuestra Autohistoria: Toward a Chicana Digital Praxis,” Special Issue of American Quarterly: Toward a Critically Engaged Digital Practice: American Studies and the Digital Humanities, 70:3 (September 2018

“Invisibility is an Unnatural Disaster: Decolonizing the Archive After the Digital Turn, “Special Issue  of South Atlantic Quarterly on 70’s Feminism (forthcoming, Fall 2015)

“Unveiling Objectivism: Renato Rosaldo And The Rise Of Passionate Praxis,” Aztlán: A Journal of Chicana/o Studies 37.1 (Spring 2012):145-154.
“Re/covering our History: Caballero and the Gendered Politics of Form,” Aztlán: A Journal of Chicana/o Studies 32.2 (Fall 2007):157-172.
“‘All My Relatives Are Noble’: Recovering the Feminine in Waterlily”, American Indian Quarterly, Special Issue, Empowerment through Literature 28.1 & 2, (Winter/Spring 2004-2005): 52-72.
“Refiguring the ‘American Congo:’ Jovita González, John Gregory Bourke and the Battle Over Ethnohistorical Representations of the Texas Mexican Border,” Special Issue Recovering a Mexican-American West, Western American Literature 35.1 (Spring 2000): 75-94.
Deconstructucting the Corrido Hero, Caballero and its Gendered Critique of Nationalist Discourse,” Perspectives in Mexican American Studies, Special Issue: Mexican American Women, Changing Images 5 (Winter 1995): 150-70.

Book Reviews

Book Review: Mythohistorical Interventions: The Chicano Movement and Its Legacies Lee Bebout and Chicana Power! Contested Histories of Feminism in the Chicano Movement, Maylei Blackwell, Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society. (Spring 2013)

Articles in Magazines and Other Formats

Summer in the Archives with Chicana por mi Raza, an interview with the Academic Feminist, Feministing:
“El Museo del Norte: Re-imagining Service on the Streets of Detroit,” Academe: Magazine of the AAUP 98.6 (November-December 2012)
“What Kind of Community? What Kind of Service?” Foreseeable Futures: Position Papers from: Imagining America, Artists and Scholars in Public Life 4:25-29.
“Creating a “Beloved Community” in the Classroom: US-Third World Feminist Pedagogy,” Introduction, Intersections: Essays on Community, Identity & the Limits of Feminism, online Anthology,
“Minority Report: What’s ‘American’ About American Literature and Culture Anymore?” The Literature Issue, LS&A Magazine (Fall 2002): 42-43.

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