Latin American Landscapes
Latin American Landscapes is an environmental history series that explores the local, regional, and/or global factors affecting the peoples of Latin America and the Caribbean and the environments in which they live and work. Series titles address local, regional, national, and bioregional narratives ranging from Pre-Columbian studies to twenty-first century questions.
The series editors seek monographs, edited collections, and broader, more synthetic, works of environmental history that integrate social and ecological history across Latin America. They especially seek works that engage fields like political ecology, public policy, geography, anthropology, ecology, and art history. The intended audience includes specialists in Latin American environmental history, scholars in other fields, and students and general readers interested in the processes that have shaped the social and ecological spaces of Latin America.
Please contact the series editors for a full description and submission guidelines.
Sustaining Indigenous Worlds in Northern New Spain
Climate, Landscape, and Memory in Mexico's Little Ice Age
Land, Liberty, and Water
Morelos After Zapata, 1920–1940
Landscapes of Freedom
Building a Postemancipation Society in the Rainforests of Western Colombia
The National Museum, Politics, and Nation Building in Brazil
A Land Between Waters
Environmental Histories of Modern Mexico
Conservation, Social Justice, and Mexico’s National Parks, 1910–1940