By Jaime E. Rodríguez O., Kathryn Vincent, University of California Institute for Mexico and the United States
This sincerely written and informative ebook explores results of race and tradition elements within the US-Mexican kinfolk.
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Additional info for Common border, uncommon paths: race, culture, and national identity in U.S.-Mexican relations
Mexican Relations Edited by Jaime E. Rodríguez O. and Kathryn Vincent A Scholarly Resources Inc. Imprint Wilmington, Delaware Page iv Published in cooperation with the University of California Institute for Mexico and the United States (UC MEXUS) (c) 1997 by The Regents of the University of California All rights reserved First published 1997 Printed and bound in the United States of America Scholarly Resources Inc. 104 Greenhill Avenue Wilmington, DE 19805-1897 Sources for Illustrations Archivo General de la Nación, Mexico City; Biblioteca Nacional de México, Mexico City; Los Angeles Times Syndicate, Los Angeles, California.
Cortés did not know if the place was part of Asia or not. Allowing for the possibility that the island was Cipango (Japan) or perhaps part of Cathay, he ordered Captain Diego Hurtado de Mendoza, upon entrusting an expedition to him in 1532, to be mindful of the other ships he encountered, to see whether they were better and more powerful than his. 5 Thus, two ships led by Hurtado de Mendoza set sail 4García Ordóñez de Montalvo, Las sergas del virtuoso caballero Esplandián, hijo de Amadís de Gaula (Seville, 1510; reprint, Madrid: Biblioteca de Autores Españoles, 1857), 539.
The New World was organized into two legal systems: the Republic of the Indians and, for everyone else, the Republic of the Spaniards. The Indians were considered subjects of the Spanish Crown, although in a subordinate status, much as Christians and Jews had been under Muslim rule. Such distinctions were impossible to maintain, however. The worldwide Spanish monarchy was too vast and the lands it acquired were too populous for Europeans to be the largest group in the colonies. Over the years, miscegenation and economic development transformed the Vice-royalty of New Spain into a multiracial society in which Indians, legally protected but kept in a secondary status, entered the larger society as cultural and, often, as biological mestizos.