Texas State to host
October 22-24, 2015
For more information click here.
Fall 2015 Exhibit:
Several university classes in a border institution collaborated between 2011 and 2012 with elders from both sides of the Texas México border to construct a new narrative about the Bracero program, the international labor agreement sponsored by the United States and México between 1942 and 1964. Using oral histories and the creation of personal narratives, undergraduate students, graduate students, and faculty worked with living Braceros and other elders to engage Braceros and their families living on both sides of the border to capture their stories and to make these stories public. Presented by Samuel Garza and Miguel Guajardo, this exhibit is their contribution to the 2015-2016 Common Experience theme, "Bridged Through Stories: Shared Heritage of the United States and Mexico, an Homage to Dr. Tomas Rivera."
The Center for the Study of the Southwest is pleased to announce that Severo Perez, acclaimed filmmaker best known for his award winning movie ...and the earth did not swallow him, will be the center’s Visiting Artist for Fall 2015. Originally from San Antonio, Perez moved to Los Angeles in 1972 to pursue a career in the motion picture industry. His productions have won more than 50 awards, including three CINE Golden Eagles. Perez is also an accomplished
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Texas Medieval Association Meeting to Consider the Southwest
One of the themes of the Texas Medieval Association’s 2015 annual conference is “The Medieval Southwest.” The meeting will take place at Texas State University, in San Marcos, October 16-18, 2015, and abstracts and proposals are due to Dr. Yasmine Beale-Rivaya (email@example.com) by September 10, 2015. The call for papers may be found at http://www.modlang.txstate.edu/tema-cfp.
is a quarterly publication that monitors the literary production of books from or about Texas, providing rich reviews about contemporary publications across diverse fields and genres.
is a biannual scholarly journal that includes literary criticism, fiction, poetry, and book reviews concerning the Greater Southwest.
our inaugural publication by geographers Lawrence E. Estaville, Kristine Egan, and D. Kim Rossmo.