Motus Nuyoricanus

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Michael Algarín Jr.

Motus Nuyoricanus[1] (Anglice Nuyorican Movement, portmanteau a New York + Puerto Rican)[2] est motus culturalis et intellectualis poetas, scriptores, musicos, artificesque amplectens, quibus sunt maiores ex Portu Rico, et qui in aut prope Urbem Novum Eboracum habitant, et Nuyoricani se appellant atque appellantur.[3] Ortus est annis 1960 exeuntibus et 1970 in viciniis Loisaida, Harlem Orientale, Williamsburg, et Bronx Meridianum modus experientiae Portus Divitis in Civitatibus Foederatis confirmandae, praecipue pro pauperibus et operariis qui marginalizationem?, ostracismum,? et discriminationem patiebantur. Vocabulum Nuyoricanus primum pro contumelia adhibebatur, donec Michael Algarín et alii artifices magni momenti id repoposcerent, eiusque significationem penitus mutavit. Organizationes culturales magni momenti sunt Nuyorican Poets Café et CHARAS/El Bohio in Latere Orientali Inferiori ac Puerto Rican Traveling Theater, Agüeybaná Bookstore, Pinacotheca Mixta, Sedes Culturalis Clemente Soto Vélez, El Museo del Barrio, et El Maestro. Inter proximam axium culturalium Nuyoricanorum aetatem sunt PRdream.com et Camaradas El Barrio in Harlemo Hispanico siti. Inter sociales et civicas eorum locorum annis 1960 exeuntibus et 1970 ineuntibus res gemellas sunt Young Lords et ASPIRA.

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. Haec appellatio a Vicipaediano e lingua indigena in sermonem Latinum conversa est. Extra Vicipaediam huius locutionis testificatio vix inveniri potest.
  2. Vel fortasse Latinius Motus Neoeboricanus.
  3. Allatson 2007.

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Allatson, Paul. 2007. Key Terms in Latino/a Cultural and Literary Studies. Oxoniae: Blackwell Publishing. ISBN 1405102500.
  • Dávila, Arlene. 2004. Barrio Dreams: Puerto Ricans, Latinos, and the Neoliberal City. Berkeleiae: University of California Press. ISBN 0520240928.
  • Flores, Juan. 1993. Divided Borders: Essays on Puerto Rican Identity. Houston: Arte Público Press. ISBN 1558850465.
  • Flores, Juan. 2000. From Bomba to Hip-hop: Puerto Rican Culture and Latino Identity. Novi Eboraci: Columbia University Press. ISBN 0231110766.
  • Flores, Juan. 2004. Creolite in the 'Hood: Diaspora as Source and Challenge. CENTRO Journal 16(2):283–289.
  • La Fountain-Stokes, Lawrence M. 2009. Queer Ricans: Cultures and Sexualities in the Diaspora. Minneapoli: University of Minnesota Press. ISBN 9780816640911.
  • Negrón-Muntaner, Frances. 2004. Boricua Pop: Puerto Ricans and the Latinization of American Culture. Novi Eboraci: New York University Press. ISBN 0814758177.
  • Noel, Urayoan. 2014. In Visible Movement: Nuyorican Poetry from the Sixties to Slam. Urbe Iovae: University of Iowa Press. ISBN 9781609382445.
  • Rivera, Raquel Z. 2003. New York Ricans from the Hip Hop Zone. Novi Eboraci: Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 1403960445.
  • Sánchez-González, Lisa. 2001. Boricua Literature: A Literary History of the Puerto Rican Diaspora. Novi Eboraci: New York University Press. ISBN 0814731465.
  • Sandoval-Sánchez, Alberto. 1999. José, Can You See?: Latinos on and off Broadway. Madisoniae: University of Wisconsin Press. ISBN 0299162001.
  • Torres-Padilla, Jose L., et Carmen Haydee Rivera. 2008. Writing Off the Hyphen: New Critical Perspectives on the Literature of the Puerto Rican Diaspora. Seattli: University of Washington Press. ISBN 9780295988245.

Nexus externi[recensere | fontem recensere]