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Asunción Lavrin is a professor of history at Arizona State University at Tempe. Her 1995 book, Women, Feminism, and Social Change in Argentina, Chile, and Uruguay, 1890–1940, won the Arthur P. Whitaker Prize from the Middle Atlantic Council on Latin American Studies.
Table of Contents
|Latin American Studies Series||p. i|
|Introduction The Scenario, the Actors, and the Issues||p. 1|
|Sexuality in Colonial Mexico: A Church Dilemma||p. 47|
|Individualization and Acculturation: Confession among the Nahuas of Mexico from the Sixteenth to the Eighteenth Century||p. 96|
|Honor, Sexuality, and Illegitimacy in Colonial Spanish America||p. 118|
|The Sinners and the Bishop in Colonial Venezuela: The Visita of Bishop Mariano Martí, 1771-1784||p. 156|
|Sexual Witchcraft, Colonialism, and Women's Powers: Views from the Mexican Inquisition||p. 178|
|Acceptable Partners: Marriage Choice in Colonial Argentina, 1778-1810||p. 209|
|Women, La Mala Vida, and the Politics of Marriage||p. 252|
|The Warmth of the Hearth: Seventeenth-Century Guadalajara Families||p. 287|
|Divorce in Colonial Brazil: The Case of São Paulo||p. 313|
|The Contributors||p. 341|
|Table of Contents provided by Publisher. All Rights Reserved.|