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Peter J Garcia

Peter J. García
Assistant Professor of Ethnomusicology and Folklore Department of Chicana and Chicano Studies California State University –Northridge 18111 Nordhoff Street Northridge, California 91330 Phone: Fax: Cell: Email: Webpage: 818-677-3491 818-677-7578 520-256-6011 peter.garcia@csun.edu http://www.csun.edu/faculty/peter.garcia/

Education: Ph.D. Ethnomusicology (Latin America with emphasis in Southwest Borderlands including northern Mexico) The University of Texas at Austin. August 2001. Dissertation: "La Onda Nuevo-Mexicana: Multi-Sited Ethnography, Ritual Contexts, and Popular Traditional Musics in New Mexico.” Language Exams in German and Spanish. M.M. Ethnomusicology, The University of Texas at Austin. 1996. M.M.Classical and Concert Saxophone Performance and Pedagogy, The University of Arizona (Tucson). 1989. B.M.E. Instrumental Music Education with Departmental Distinction, The University of New Mexico. 1986. Current Position 2007-Present Assistant Professor of Ethnomusicology and Folklore Department of Chicana and Chicano Studies, California State University –Northridge. Mexican, Latin-American, Chicana/o and Indigenous music, aesthetics, semiotics, and cultural production; Chicana/o cultural studies; postcolonial studies, performance studies, critical race, class, ethnicity, gender, and sexuality studies


Honors, Fellowships, and Internships Fulbright Grantee to Mexico investigated Las Fiestas de San Francisco in Magdalena while in residence at the University of Sonora, Hermosillo. 2007-2008. Arizona State University Lincoln Center for Applied Ethics Teaching Fellowship. 2002-2003. (Summer) Minority Faculty Fellow in Folklore and Ethnomusicology Indiana University-Bloomington. Riley Minority Scholar in Residence and Dissertation Fellowship The Colorado College Department of Music, Colorado Springs, Co. 2000-2001 Consortium of Liberal Arts Colleges Dissertation Fellow and Visiting Lecturer in Music at Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine. 1998-1999. National Hispanic Cultural Center of New Mexico (Albuquerque) Student Internship. 1997-1998 Professional Experience 2006-2008 Visiting Professor and Lecturer of Ethnomusicology and Folklore, Department of Chicana and Chicano Studies (with affiliation in the Music Department), University of California, Santa Barbara Assistant Professor of Ethnomusicology and Folklore, Department of Chicana and Chicano Studies, Arizona State University Lecturer of Music, Department of Music, The Colorado College Lecturer in Music, Department of Music. The University of New Mexico.


2000-2001 1998 (Spring)

Research/Creative Activity
Publications: Monographs: Decolonizing Enchantment: Lyricism, Ritual, and Nuevo Mexicano Popular Music (forthcoming with University of New Mexico Press). The project examines popular and traditional musics indigenous to New Mexico from the 1940s to the


present. Each chapter utilizes current critical and cultural theory, primarily from post-colonial discourses, in order to analyze different performance events and their unique ritual contexts. Musical Ritualized Pilgrimage and Consciousness in La Fiesta de San Francisco in Magdalena de Kino, Sonora, Mexico (In Progress). This book analyzes the methodological implications within multi-sited ethnography and transnational ritualized peregrinacion (pilgrimages) probing the ephemeral economy that is endemic to indigenous, Chicana/o, and Mexican ritualized observances. Drawing from a number of critical trajectories including coloniality and border consciousness within music, sacred dancing, and secular entertainment, it closely and critically assesses political and racial issues related to diaspora, hybridity, identity, and migration within contemporary globalization.

Edited Volumes and Encyclopedias: Encyclopedia of Latino Popular Culture, 2004. Edited by Cordelia Chávez Candelaria, Arturo J. Aldama, and Peter J. García, Westport, CN: Greenwood Press October, 2004. This two volume academic reference tool is designed to provide general research based information on a variety of Latina and Latino popular culture topics and issues that have influenced North- American culture. Performing the U.S. Latino Borderlands. (forthcoming with Indiana University Press) edited by Arturo J. Aldama, Peter J. García, and Chela Sandoval. This work focuses on Mexican-American, Chicana/o, and Latina/o cultural performances including music, dance, street theater, and spoken word. This book asks: “How is Latino identity translated and performed for a mainstream audience that otherwise might have very limited contact with Latina/o cultures and communities?” Borderlands Aesthetics, Transnational Ritual Migrations, and Sacred Geographies with Enrique Lamadrid –(in progress) this volume examines the Southwest Borderlands as important sites of ritual, social and physical movements (pilgrimage, procession, sacred dancing and ceremonial choreography) considered historically over centuries including Chimayo, Tomé Hill, and Zuni Pueblo New Mexico, Magdalena de Kino, Sonora, San Juan de Los Lagos, Reynosa, Tamualipas. Anticipated Call for Papers (Fall 2010) and publication date Fall 2011 Refereed Journal Articles: 1996 “The New Mexican Ballad Tradition: Reconsidering the Early New Mexican Folklorists Contributions to Songs of Intercultural Conflict,” in The Latin American Music Review 17(2): 150-171.


2001 “Que Viva La Fiesta: Cinco de Mayo and Mexican Popular Music and Dance in the American Southwest” in Tradicion Revista Vol. 6, issue 3 pp. 68—77. 2002 “Violent Ballads as Border Representations: The Aesthetics of Violence in the Mexican and Chicana/o Corrido” in Bad Subjects: Political Education for Everyday Life Issue # 61: 46-50 (October). 2004 “Tejano Sounds/Big Music in the 21st Century: Libros, Lydia, y Sue?os”, a review essay of Tex-Mex books and videos including: Juan Tejeda and Avelardo Valdez’s Puro Conjunto: An Album in Words & Pictures; Lydia Mendoza and Yolanda Broyles-Gonzalez’s Lydia Mendoza; and video documentary Accordion Dreams for Bilingual Review/Revista Bilingüe Vol. 27 No. 2. 2008 “The United States Presidential Election 2008: Bill Richardson and the New Mestizo- A Case Study in Racial Contradiction” in Bad Subjects: Political Education for Everyday Life Issue # 79 (October). (Forthcoming) “Juan Sevedeo Lucero- New Mexico Troubadour: Family Heirlooms, Nueva Cancion, and Cultural Treasures” by Peter J. Garcia with “Notes on the Lora Chavez and Juan S. Lucero Collection” by Lora Chavez submitted to the New Mexico Historical Review. (in progress) “Stand Up Burque” Performing Nuevo MeXico Hip Hop music: refiguring 505 rappers, the Crazy Life of Pro-Boxing Champion Johnny Tapia, and Queer Macho Deadlee”.

Book Chapters (in progress) “Koyannisqatsi in the Indo-Hispano Homeland: Nuevo México’s New Mestizo Heritage and Multiple Border Zones in the Post-Chicana/o Moment” –by Peter J. García (California State University Northridge) and Enrique R. Lamadrid (University of New Mexico) submitting to Comparative Indigeneities of the Americas edited by Arturo J. Aldama (University of Colorado Boulder), M. Bianet Castellanos (University of Minnesota), and Lourdes Gutiérrez Nájera (Dartmouth College). 2008 “Bailando Para San Lorenzo: Nuevo Mejicano Popular Traditional Musics, Ritual Contexts, and Dancing during Bernalillo Fiesta Time,” in Dancing Across Borders: Danzas y Bailes Mexicanos edited by Norma Cantú, Olga NájeraRamirez, and Brenda Romero (University of Illinois Press). “Ay Que Lindo es Colorado’”: Chicana Grounded Aesthetics from the Colorado Borderlands as Latina Diasporic Musical Intervention” forthcoming in Colorado


Ethnic Histories and Cultures edited by Arturo Aldama (forthcoming with University of Colorado Press). Encyclopedia Entries Encyclopedia of Latino Popular Culture, 2004. Edited by Cordelia Chávez Candelaria, Arturo J. Aldama, and Peter J. García, Westport, CN: Greenwood Press October, 2004. Thematic Essays “Canción” pp. 100-102. “Corrido” pp. 191-192 “Dia de los Muertos” pp. 226-228 “Ethnomusicology” pp. 247-256. “Latin American Musical Instruments” pp. 422-430. “Novena” pp. 592-594. “Texas Rangers” pp. 832-834. Biographies “Azpiazu, Don” pp. 46-47. “Bauzá, Mario” pp. 73-74. “Berrios, Steve” p. 77. “Chicano Power Revival Orchestra” pp. 149-150. “Dr. Loco’s Rockin’ Jalape?o Band” pp. 233-234. “Guerrero, Lalo” pp. 325-326. “Little Joe Hernández y La Familia” pp. 481-484. “Trini Lopez” pp. 490-491. “Los Lobos” pp. 492-493. “Linda Ronstadt” pp. 705-706. “Carlos Santana” pp. 742-744. “Shiela E.” pp. 761-762. “Sparx” pp. 797-798. General Articles “Alabados” pp. 4- 5. “Alabanzas” p. 5. “Baile” p. 51-52. “Bolero” p. 80. “Bomba” (with Rebecca Sager) pp. 80-85. “Bossa Nova” pp. 86-87. “Calypso” pp. 98-99. “Candomblé” p. 102. “Cascarones” pp. 113-114. “Cha Cha Cha” pp. 124-125. “Charanga” pp. 125-126. “Charro” p. 129.


“Chupacabra” pp. 161-162. “Cinco de Mayo” p. 163. “Danzón” pp. 220-221. “Decíma” p. 223. “Dichos” pp. 229-230. “Fandango” pp. 262-263. “Indita” p.392. “La Bamba” p. 409. “Matachines” p. 532. “Pi?atas” pp. 625-626. “Ranchera” pp. 665-666. “Samba” pp. 736-737. “Semana Santa” p. 756. Book and Recording Reviews Review of Cantemos Al Alba: Origins of Songs, Sounds, and Liturgical Drama of Hispanic New Mexico by Tomas Lozano in the Latin American Music Review (forthcoming with University of Texas Press). Review of “Hermanitos Comanchitos: Indo-Hispano Rituals of Captivity and Redemption” by Enrique Lamadrid in Journal of American Indian Culture and Research Vol. 28, No. 3 published by the American Indian Studies Center at UCLA. 2004. Review of “Refried Elvis: The Rise of Mexican Counterculture” by Eric Zolov in Ethnomusicology Vol. 47, No. 2, Spring/Summer pp. 254. 2003. Review of “La Musica de Los Viejitos: Hispano Folk Music of the Río Grande del Norte”, by Jack Loeffler with Katherine Loeffler & Enrique LaMadrid in The Latin American Music Review vol. 21(2): 245-250. 2000. Review of "Musica Antigua" Lorenzo y los Reyes de Albuquerque: Spanish colonial folk dance music of New Mexico” in the Latin American Music Review 15(2):112-117. 1995. Newsletters and Magazine Articles “Que Viva La Fiesta: Cinco de Mayo and Mexican Popular Music and Dance in the American Southwest” in Tradicion Revista; The Journal of Contemporary & Traditional Spanish Colonial Art and Culture Vol. 6, Issue. 3 (Fall) pp. 68-77. 2001. "Texas Longhorn Mariachi" in El Gavilan 1(1): 6-7 (Austin, Texas). 1996, Musical Performances and Recordings


“?Simplemente Latino! A Concert of Latin American Musics” featuring student, staff, alumni and local musicians including special guests: Dr. Peter Garcia, Michelle Lobato, Miguel Ojeda, and Juan Zaragoza at the Colorado College (Bemis Great Hall), Colorado Springs (April 5, 2009 4:30PM). “The Arizona Sonora Borderlands Music and Cultures.” Performed two lecture concerts at Cochise College Sierra Vista and Douglas, Arizona campuses (September 2007). Musical Director of “Mariachi Integral,” the University of California Santa Barbara student performing ensemble. Performed various campus and community based performances throughout the school year. 2006-2007. “Concierto de Musica Mexicana” at Arizona State University Downtown Campus Out to Lunch and Into the Arts Series on September, 8th , 2004. “Concierto de Musica Mexicana” at Arizona State University Downtown Campus Out to Lunch and Into the Arts Series on September 19th, 2003. 2003Arizona State University Hispanic Research Center studio recording of Mexican ballads (corridos) from the Revolution: 1910-1917 for use with an internet historical site (April) http://latinoartcommunity.org/community/Gallery/1910/ArtMus/Corridos.html. Performed at Arizona State University Cesar Chavez Institute annual Breakfast Friday April 4th, 2003. Performed pre-concert entertainment at Arizona State University Chicana/o Studies Dia de la Raza Celebration (Tuesday, October 22nd , 2002). Estrella Mountain Community College Hispanic Heritage Month Celebration (Saturday, September 21st , 2002 11:00AM). CASA Chicana/o Artists Student Association de ASU Poesia Nocturna/poetry Night at La Casita (202 E. 7th St.) on January 25th, 2002 6:00-10:00PM performed with Norma Talamante, Veronica Garcia, and Chris Sanchez-a brief outdoor concert of Mexican and Chicana/o traditional and popular songs. CASA Chicana/o Artists Student Association de ASU Opening Event on Friday September 14, 2001 11AM-1PM. Performed a brief concert of “Mexican Popular and Traditional Songs with Arturo C. Sanchez” on the Hayden Lawn. 2001. CFSA Chicana/o Faculty and Staff Association of Arizona State University 2nd Annual Welcome Reception on Friday October 5, 2001 4:30-6:30 PM at La


Casita performed a brief concert of Chicano protest songs and Mexican traditional and popular Songs with Los Tres Diablitos (Norma Talamante, and Arturo Rosales). La Fiesta de Oto?o en Santa Teresita Iglesia Catolica, El Mirage, Arizona on Saturday October 6, 2001 5:30-6:30 PM performed a brief concert of Chicana/o Protest and Mexican Traditional and Popular songs with Los Tres Diablitos. Presentations at Professional Meetings and Public Lectures "La Voz de la Cantante: Latino Homo-Hiphop" panelist on No Somos Criminales: Latina/o Musics as Decolonizing Practices at the American Studies Annual Meeting in Albuquerque, New Mexico (October, 2008). “Implementing Queer Chicana/o Latina/o Studies in the CSU System” invited panelist at the 2nd NACCS Joto Caucus conference (October, 2008). “Chicana/o Corridos in a Post-9/11 World: Changing Performance Norms, Composition, and Context.” The Sixth International Corrido Conference at the University of California, Santa Barbara (May, 2008). "La Voz de la Cantante: Latina Musical Performance as Chicana Political Interventions" panelist on No Somos Criminales: Latina/o Musics as Decolonizing Practices at the Experience Music Project/Science Fiction Museum Popular Music Conference in Seattle, Washington (April, 2008). “Bailando Por San Lorenzo: Nuevo Mexicano Popular Traditional Musics, Ritual Contexts and Performativity in Bernalillo Fiesta Time.” National Association of Chicana and Chicano Studies annual meeting in Austin, Texas (March, 2008). “Decolonial Migrations: Popular Traditional Music and Transnational Ritualized Performance in La Fiesta de San Francisco in Magdalena, Sonora” at the 35th Annual meeting of the National Association of Chicana and Chicano Studies in San José, California (March, 2007). “Decolonial Migrations: Popular Traditional Music and Transnational Ritualized Performance in La Fiesta de San Francisco in Magdalena, Sonora” at the 51st Annual Meeting of the Society for Ethnomusicology in Honolulu, Hawaii (November, 2007). “Bailando Por San Lorenzo: Nuevo Mejicano Popular Traditional Musics, Ritual Contexts, and Performativity in Bernalillo Fiesta Time,” invited panelist (Rewriting Musical Borders) presented at the Society for Ethnomusicology annual meeting in Tucson, Arizona (November, 2004).


“Soy Manito: Conjunto/Norte?o working class music history in the Rio Abajo region of New Mexico” as part of the City of Albuquerque’s concert/lecture series: Lo Maduro de la Cultura at the South Broadway Cultural Center (1025 Broadway SE Albuquerque on June 24th , 2004. Invited speaker. "Exoticism, Eroticism, and the Echo of Mexican Popular Music in the United States," at Copper Queen Library in Bisbee, Arizona (Arizona Humanities Council Speaker’s Bureau) on March 8th , and at Arizona State University Downtown campus Brown Bag lecture Series September 10th, 2003. “Mexican Mestizo Catholicism, Music, and Dance,” at the Arizona State University’s All Saint’s Catholic Newman Center (October 15th, 2002). “Somos Manitas: El Grupo Sparx as Emerging Postmodern Mejicanas.” NACCS annual conference in Chicago, Illinois (March, 2002) “Somos Manitas: El Grupo Sparx as Emerging Postmodern Mejicana” III International Conference on Chicano Literature in Malaga, Spain. (May, 2002) “El Grupo Sparx y el Corrido de Juanito: Representations of Gender Conflict and Misunderstanding in a Nuevo Mejicano Ballad,” at the American Folklore Society annual Meeting, Anchorage, Alaska (October, 2001) and at the “Gender and The Borderlands” conference at Saint Mary’s University in San Antonio, Texas (July, 2001). “Somos Manitas:: El Grupo Sparx as Emerging Postmodern Mejicanas at the Society for Ethnomusicology annual meeting in Detroit, Michigan (October, 2001).

Instruction: Teaching emphasis in transdisciplinary areas including: ethnomusicology,
folklore, cultural anthropology, gender, ethnic, cultural studies, and western civilization and the arts. Courses taught in Southwest Chicana/o, indigenous, Mexican, and Latin American music-culture, artistic production, and folklore. Teaching in world musics, music-cultures of Latin America, popular music-cultures of the United States, and musics-cultures of the Southwest. Courses Taught: Arizona State University Introduction to Southwest Music and Culture Music Ethnography and Methods Mexican and Chicana/o Music Mexican and Mexican American Artistic Production and Performance Introduction to Chicana/o Culture Latina/o Music Ethnography: Master’s Seminar


Chicana/o Cultural Expression Chicana/o Folklore Field Studies in the Chicana/o Community: Master’s Seminar Chicana/o and Mexican Folklore Independent Studies: Special Mention: La Danza Matachini among the Yaqui in Guadalupe, Arizona. Rose-Marie Soto University of California, Santa Barbara Visiting Professorship Barrio Popular Cultures: ( I taught this course eight sequential quarters at 140 students per course). Chican@ Music: (I taught this course for seven sequential quarters). Chican@/Mexican Oral Traditions: (I taught this course two times). Transdisciplinary Methods and Qualitative Research Applications (PhD graduate seminar). California State University Northridge Assistant Professorship Graduate Seminar in Chicana/o Arts and Culture Understanding World Cultures Through Music Music in Global Perspective Practicum in Mexican American Choral Musics Mexican, Chicano, and Latina/o Musics Aztlan 2012: Indigenous Time, Synchronicity, Sacred Music and Dance Introduction to Chicana/o Culture The Chicana/o and the Arts Developmental Reading (Service course)

Service Teaching and Performance Mariachi Institute - led and performed a five day music institute at the Colorado College and directing a concert with el Mariachi Tigre (April 2009). Teaching Arizona’s Hispanic Heritage presented “Musical Resources for Classroom Teachers” 2002, 2003, 2004 Cesar Chavez Leadership Institute presented “Storytelling Through Music” with Norma Talamante Wednesday, June 26th 6:30-8:30 pm MU: Union Stage 2002 Teaching Arizona’s Hispanic Heritage presented “An Evening of Chicana/o Music” at the Museo Chicano (147 East Adams Street in Phoenix) on June 20th 7:00 –9:00 pm 2001.


Ocampa Quesada Research Symposium performed “Las Ma?anitas” and “Cielito Lindo” with Norma Talamante on Friday April 12th at the Haydn Library 2002. ASU Public Events Dos Lenguas: Two Tongues Project in partnership with the City of Tempe and the ASU Intergroup Relations Center presenting several community and campus dialogues around the subject of bi-lingualism and music. September 2001-April 2002 components: Participated in “To Different Drums: Musica, The Language of our Cultures with Norma Talamante and José Cuellar on February 19, 26, and March 5 from 6:00-8:00 2001. Individualized Instruction/Mentor Activities Dissertations, master’s theses, honors theses, chair or committee assignment Student’s name: William Calvo Degree: Ph.D in Industrial Design Project title: “Lowriders: Cruising along the Colorlines” Ph.D Candidate: 2007 Institution: Arizona State University Student’s name: Gabriel Ramirez Degree: Bachelor’s degree in Chicana/o Studies and Art History; Independent Study Project title: “Local Mariachi and Chicano Family ensembles in the San Fernando Valley” Date of Completion: May 2009 Institution: University of California- Santa Barbara Student’s name: José Anguiano Degree: M.A. in Chicana/o Studies Project title: “Listening to California's Missions: Mission Music and the Indigenous Experience in Colonial California” Date of completion: June, 10 2007 Institution: University of California –Santa Barbara Student’s name: Gabriella Sanchez Degree: Master’s degree in Spanish Project title: Representations of Women in Mexican Narcocorridos Date of completion: June 20, 2005 Institution: Arizona State University Students’ name: Christina Burbano Jeffrey Degree: Master’s degree in Music Project title: Broadcasting Meaning: Construction of Identity through Spanish Language Radio in Phoenix’s Mexican Diaspora


Date of completion: July, 18th 2003 Institution: Arizona State University Student’s name: Rose Marie Soto Degree: Bachelor’s degree in Chicana/o Studies; Independent Study Project title: Los Matachines Danza (The Yaqui Matachines Dance)in Guadalupe, Arizona Date of Completion: Fall 2002 Institution: Arizona State University

Professional Service Society for Ethnomusicology Council Secretary 2004-2006. University of New Mexico Southwest Hispanic Research Institute. Invited participant to “Hispanic Expressive Culture in the Southwest” colloquium. Respondent to Brenda Romero’s comparative paper on La Danza Matachina Across Borders, September 8-11, 2004. Reviewer: Ameríco Paredes and the Performance of the Southwest for Colorado University Press, September 30th, 2003. Invitated participant, presented original paper: “Cuando por el Oriente: Faith and Orientalism in a New Mexican Ballad Tradition,” and performed a music concert of New Mexican Christmas music at La Gran Pastorela de Belén Festival y Simposio at the University of New Mexico (UNM) -November 21-24, 2002. Invited Guest Instructor for Drama Away (Colorado College DR 304) in Toronto, Canada, Thursday, August 1- Monday, August 5, 2002 [3 day Workshop]. Introduction to: Afro-Caribbean and other Latino Music, Dance, and Culture. Attended the International Caribe?a Festival. Discussion and attendance of Broadway production of “Mama Mia!”, a musical based on Swedish pop group, ABBA. Dean Mike Edmonds, Instructor and Program Director.

Editorial Positions 2008-present Performing the U.S. Latino Borderland.s Forthcoming 2010, edited by Arturo J. Aldama, Peter J. García, and Chela Sandoval. Bloomington: University of Indiana Press. 2002-2004 Senior Co-Specialist Editor, Encyclopedia of Latino Popular Culture, Greenwood Publishing Group, Cordelia Candelaria, Senior Editor, Arturo Aldama, Senior Co-Specialist Editor. My role as Co-Specialist editor of ethnomusicology, music, dance, folkways, and religion was 1.


development and research of thematic content and headword lists; 2. identifying and contracting contributing writers on the variety of topics and issues; 3. editing and at times rewriting the work of contributing authors; 4. collaborating with contributing writers, and managerial and other editors; and 5. contributing original entries and co-authored articles and thematic essays. 1993-94 Assistant Editor Latin American Music Review, The University of Texas Graduate Editorial Fellowship working with Senior Editor Gerard Behágue reviewing, editing, and selecting manuscripts and creating a 10 year index for journal.

Professional Affiliations Current: Society for Ethnomusicology American Folklore Society National Association for Chicana and Chicano Studies American Studies Association Past: College Music Society Society for American Music

University –Department-Community Member, Curriculum Committee, 2009-2019 (CSUN) Chair, Search Committee Full Professor in Literature, Humanities, and Cultural Studies, 2003-2004. Member, Personnel Advisory to Chair, Committee, Miguel Montiel, Chair 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004. Member, Curriculum Committee, 2001, 2002 Member, Scholarships and Enrichment Activities Committee, 2002, 2003 Member, Day of the Dead, Subcommittee ASU 2003, 2004, 2005 UCSB 2006, 2007, 2008. Member, Media Lab and Equipment Policy Committee 2004-2005


Member, University Honorary Degree Committee 2004, 2005 Faculty Advisor, Lambda Theta Phi “Latino” Fraternity (ASU chapter) 2003present. Member, Search Committee for Media Artist Arturo Aldama (Chair) 2002-2003. Participant, ASU University Winter and Spring Commencement 2001, 2002, 2003 Advisor, ASU Hispanic Research Center’s Cultures Along the Border: An Online Resource Covering from Yuma, Arizona to Las Cruces, New Mexico Between 1848-Present (6/26/02). Chicana and Chicano/ Southwest Borderlands Initiative: Social Science Search Committee, Miguel Montiel (chair) 2001-2002. Faculty Mentor for CASA Chicana/o Artists Student Association de ASU 2001, 2002 Participant, ASU annual Hispanic Convocation in December and May 2001, 2002, 2003. Participant in UCSB Chicana/o and Social Science Graduation Speaker’s Bureau for Arizona Council for the Humanities 2003-present. Valle Del Sol’s annual student exchange program. Presented a lecture on Chicana/o Music, Ritual, and Dance to visiting high schools students, Tuesday, June 10th 2002.

References: Manuel Pe?a Professor of Music (Emeritus, Fresno State University-Fresno) 999 North DeWitt Avenue Clovis, CA 93611 Home Phone: (559)299-4177 mpena@csufresno.edu Enrique R. Lamadrid, Director of Southwest Hispanic Studies Program and Professor of Folklore 1829 Sigma Chi Rd NE The University of New Mexico Albuquerque, New Mexico 87131 505-277-6414 or 505 277-5464


lamadrid@unm.edu Brenda Romero, Professor of Music College of Music The University of Colorado at Boulder Boulder, Colorado 80309-0301 303-492-7421 Brenda.Romero@Colorado.edu Victoria, Levine, Professor of Music The Colorado College 14 East Cache La Pudre Street Colorado Springs, Colorado 80903 (719)-389-6183 vlevine@coloradocollege.edu Arturo J. Aldama, Associate Professor The University of Colorado at Boulder Boulder, Colorado 80309303-492-6842 Arturo.Aldama@Colorado.EDU Maria Herrera-Sobek, Ph.D. Associate Vice Chancellor for Diversity, Equity, and Academic Policy Luis Leal Endowed Chair Professor of Chicana and Chicano Studies Cheadle Hall 5105 The University of California, Santa Barbara Santa Barbara, CA 93106-4120 805-893-5114 Maria.Sobek@evc.ucsb.edu Chela Sandoval, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Chicana and Chicano Studies South Hall 1701 The University of California, Santa Barbara Santa Barbara, CA 93106-4120 (805) 893-3363 Sandoval@chicst.ucsb.edu


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