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Writing RevolutionHispanic Anarchism in the United States$
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Christopher J. Castaneda and Montse Feu

Print publication date: 2019

Print ISBN-13: 9780252042744

Published to Illinois Scholarship Online: May 2020

DOI: 10.5622/illinois/9780252042744.001.0001

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Caritina M. Piña and Anarcho-syndicalism

Caritina M. Piña and Anarcho-syndicalism

Labor Activism in the Greater Mexican Borderlands, 1910–1930

Chapter:
(p.136) Chapter 8 Caritina M. Piña and Anarcho-syndicalism
Source:
Writing Revolution
Author(s):

Sonia Hernández

Publisher:
University of Illinois Press
DOI:10.5622/illinois/9780252042744.003.0009

This chapter explores the role of women, such as Caritina Piña, who lived in the United States borderlands and figured prominently in the leadership of the Tampico labor movement. Piña’s vision underscored and promoted the well-being of worker activists. Shaped by her position in a new postrevolutionary Mexican world and influenced by the long history of organized labor along the lines of anarcho-syndicalism, Piña helped to both sustain the labor movement by promoting free thought in the anarchist—broadly conceived—tradition. Her unique transborder feminismo not only transcended geopolitical boundaries but consistently invoked the language of worker dignity and the revolutionary family.

Keywords:   anarcho-syndicalist networks, borderlands, Caritina M. Piña, feminism, gender, Hermanos Rojos, Magonismo, Mexico, Texas

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