Pictorial Documents and Visual Thinking in Postconquest
Mexico" Native Traditions in the Postconquest
The Learned Ones: Nahua Intellectuals in Postconquest
1991 Nahuas and Spaniards: postconquest
central Mexican history and philology.
En Native Traditions in Postconquest
World editado por E.
Deben mencionarse tambien (con Frances Karttunen) Nahuatl in the Middle Years: Language Contact Phenomena in Texts of the Colonial Period (Berkeley, 1976), y Nahuas and Spaniards: Postconquest
Central Mexican History and Philology (Stanford y Los Angeles, 1991).
Yet the work also demonstrates the value of the analysis of sixteenth-century native documents as sources for understanding the changing lives of Indians throughout the postconquest
Titu Cusi Yupanqui, the alleged apostate, is known to us today precisely because he wrote himself into history by producing the Instruccion del Inga Don Diego de Castro Titu Cusi Yupangui para el muy ilustre Senor el Licenciado Lope Garcia de Castro (1570), a testimonial-like narrative that defends his father Manco Capac's actions in rebelling against the Spaniards, denounces the Spanish treatment of the Incas in the conquest and postconquest
, and negotiates a future relationship with the Crown.
James Lockhart, Nahuas and Spaniards: Postconquest
Central Mexican History and Philology (Stanford, 1991), pp.
It is out of this anxiety that salvage anthropology--"a self-conscious attempt to reconstruct such a state [of naturalness] from the observation and questioning of natives living under the patently 'unnatural' conditions of a postconquest
colonial world"--was developed (Gupta & Ferguson Discipline 6).
Ward Churchill, "The Crucible of American Indian Identity: Native Tradition Versus Colonial Imposition in Postconquest
North America," in Contemporary Native American Cultural Issues, ed.
That things were different postcontact or postconquest
than they were before is far beyond dispute.
HILL BOONE, Elizabeth, "Pictoral Documents and Visual Thinking in Postconquest
Mexico", en HILL BOONE, Elizabeth y CUMMINS, Tom, Native traditions in the Postconquest
World, Washington, Dumbarton Oaks Research Library and Collection, 1998.