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The mexican heartland: how communities shaped capitalism, a nation, and world history, 1500-2000 / John Tutino

Por: Tutino, John [autor].
Tipo de material: Libro
 impreso(a) 
 Libro impreso(a) Editor: Princeton, New Jersey, United States: Princeton University Press, c2018Descripción: x, 499 páginas : ilustraciones ; 24 centímetros.Tipo de contenido: Texto Tipo de medio: Sin medio Tipo de portador: VolumenISBN: 0691174369; 9780691174365.Tema(s): Capitalismo | Grupos étnicos | Situación económica | Política públicaDescriptor(es) geográficos: Ciudad de México (México) Clasificación: 330.122 / T8 Nota de bibliografía: Incluye bibliografía: páginas 469-490 e índice: páginas 491-499 Número de sistema: 59800Contenidos:Mostrar Recomendación de contenido:
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The Mexican Heartland provides a new history of capitalism from the perspective of the landed communities surrounding Mexico City. In a sweeping analytical narrative spanning the sixteenth century to today, John Tutino challenges our basic assumptions about the forces that shaped global capitalism--setting families and communities at the center of histories that transformed the world. Despite invasion, disease, and depopulation, Mexico's heartland communities held strong on the land, adapting to sustain and shape the dynamic silver capitalism so pivotal to Spain's empire and world trade for centuries after 1550. They joined in insurgencies that brought the collapse of silver and other key global trades after 1810 as Mexico became a nation, then struggled to keep land and self-rule in the face of liberal national projects. They drove Zapata's 1910 revolution--a rising that rattled Mexico and the world of industrial capitalism. Although the revolt faced defeat, adamant communities forced a land reform that put them at the center of Mexico's experiment in national capitalism after 1920. Then, from the 1950s, population growth and technical innovations drove people from rural communities to a metropolis spreading across the land. The heartland urbanized, leaving people searching for new lives--dependent, often desperate, yet still pressing their needs in a globalizing world. A masterful work of scholarship, The Mexican Heartland is the story of how landed communities and families around Mexico City sustained silver capitalism, challenged industrial capitalism--and now struggle under globalizing urban capitalism.

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Incluye bibliografía: páginas 469-490 e índice: páginas 491-499

Cover.. Title, Copyright, Dedication.. Contents.. Introduction. Capitalism and Community, Autonomy and Patriarchy.. Part I. Silver Capitalism, 1500–1820.. 1. Empire, Capitalism, and the Silver Economies of Spanish America.. 2. Silver Capitalism and Indigenous Republics: Rebuilding Communities, 1500–1700.. 3. Communities Carrying Capitalism: Symbiotic Exploitations, 1700–1810.. 4. Communities Challenging Capitalism: Insurgency in the Mezquital, 1800–1815.. 5. Insurgencies and Empires: The Fall of Silver Capitalism, 1808–21.. Part II. Industrial Capitalism, 1820–1920.. 6. Mexico in the Age of Industrial Capitalism, 1810–1910.. 7. Anáhuac Upside Down: Chalco and Iztacalco, 1820–45.. 8. Commercial Revival, Liberal Reform, and Community Resistance: Chalco, 1845–70.. 9. Carrying Capitalism into Revolution: Making Zapatista Communities, 1870–1920.. 10. Capitalism Constraining Revolution: Mexico in a World at War, 1910–20.. Part III. National Capitalism and Globalization, 1920–2000.. 11. Mexico and the Struggle for National Capitalism, 1920–80.. 12. After Zapata: Communities Carrying National Capitalism, 1920–80.. 13. Building the Metropolis: Mexico City, 1940–2000.. Epilogue. After the Fall (of Autonomies): Globalization without Revolution.. Acknowledgments.. Appendix.. Abbreviations used in Citations and Bibliography.. Notes.. Bibliography.. Index

The Mexican Heartland provides a new history of capitalism from the perspective of the landed communities surrounding Mexico City. In a sweeping analytical narrative spanning the sixteenth century to today, John Tutino challenges our basic assumptions about the forces that shaped global capitalism--setting families and communities at the center of histories that transformed the world. Despite invasion, disease, and depopulation, Mexico's heartland communities held strong on the land, adapting to sustain and shape the dynamic silver capitalism so pivotal to Spain's empire and world trade for centuries after 1550. They joined in insurgencies that brought the collapse of silver and other key global trades after 1810 as Mexico became a nation, then struggled to keep land and self-rule in the face of liberal national projects. They drove Zapata's 1910 revolution--a rising that rattled Mexico and the world of industrial capitalism. Although the revolt faced defeat, adamant communities forced a land reform that put them at the center of Mexico's experiment in national capitalism after 1920. Then, from the 1950s, population growth and technical innovations drove people from rural communities to a metropolis spreading across the land. The heartland urbanized, leaving people searching for new lives--dependent, often desperate, yet still pressing their needs in a globalizing world. A masterful work of scholarship, The Mexican Heartland is the story of how landed communities and families around Mexico City sustained silver capitalism, challenged industrial capitalism--and now struggle under globalizing urban capitalism. eng

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