Home > Research > Publications & Outputs > Immigrant protest
View graph of relations

Immigrant protest: noborder scholarship

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter

Published

Standard

Immigrant protest : noborder scholarship. / Tyler, Imogen.

Immigrant protest: politics, aesthetics, and everyday dissent. ed. / Katarzyna Marciniak; Imogen Tyler. New York : SUNY Press, 2014. p. 1-25 (Praxis: Theory in Action).

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter

Harvard

Tyler, I 2014, Immigrant protest: noborder scholarship. in K Marciniak & I Tyler (eds), Immigrant protest: politics, aesthetics, and everyday dissent. Praxis: Theory in Action, SUNY Press, New York, pp. 1-25.

APA

Tyler, I. (2014). Immigrant protest: noborder scholarship. In K. Marciniak, & I. Tyler (Eds.), Immigrant protest: politics, aesthetics, and everyday dissent (pp. 1-25). (Praxis: Theory in Action). SUNY Press.

Vancouver

Tyler I. Immigrant protest: noborder scholarship. In Marciniak K, Tyler I, editors, Immigrant protest: politics, aesthetics, and everyday dissent. New York: SUNY Press. 2014. p. 1-25. (Praxis: Theory in Action).

Author

Tyler, Imogen. / Immigrant protest : noborder scholarship. Immigrant protest: politics, aesthetics, and everyday dissent. editor / Katarzyna Marciniak ; Imogen Tyler. New York : SUNY Press, 2014. pp. 1-25 (Praxis: Theory in Action).

Bibtex

@inbook{bab6a42315474b818f45ba382e4061d7,
title = "Immigrant protest: noborder scholarship",
abstract = "In April 2010, Arizona Governor, Jan Brewer, signed into law what was touted as the nation{\textquoteright}s “toughest bill” yet on illegal immigration, Support Our Law Enforcement and Safe Neighborhoods Act (commonly known as Arizona SB 1070). This controversial legislature made multiple ostracizing stipulations, including requiring immigrants to carry their documents at all times – which makes Latina/os especially (documented or not) vulnerable to surveillance and identity checks. Shortly afterwards, on Cinco de Mayo, a holiday which celebrates Mexican heritage, Chicano filmmaker Robert Rodriguez released an online trailer for the now cult “Mexploitation” action film Machete (2010): a cinematic announcement which might be read as a direct response to the punitive Arizona legislature. The trailer is introduced by the film{\textquoteright}s title character “Machete,” played by frequent Rodriguez collaborator, Danny Trejo. An intimidating figure, his body scarred and tattooed, he looks sternly at the camera and speaks angrily: “This is Machete with a special Cinco de Mayo message…to ARIZONA!” In the fast-paced scenes that follow, we see Machete performing over-the-top revenge on those who wronged him and we hear a voice-over: “they soon realized...they just fucked with the wrong Mexican!” ",
author = "Imogen Tyler",
year = "2014",
month = nov,
language = "English",
isbn = "9781438453118",
series = "Praxis: Theory in Action",
publisher = "SUNY Press",
pages = "1--25",
editor = "Marciniak, {Katarzyna } and Imogen Tyler",
booktitle = "Immigrant protest",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Immigrant protest

T2 - noborder scholarship

AU - Tyler, Imogen

PY - 2014/11

Y1 - 2014/11

N2 - In April 2010, Arizona Governor, Jan Brewer, signed into law what was touted as the nation’s “toughest bill” yet on illegal immigration, Support Our Law Enforcement and Safe Neighborhoods Act (commonly known as Arizona SB 1070). This controversial legislature made multiple ostracizing stipulations, including requiring immigrants to carry their documents at all times – which makes Latina/os especially (documented or not) vulnerable to surveillance and identity checks. Shortly afterwards, on Cinco de Mayo, a holiday which celebrates Mexican heritage, Chicano filmmaker Robert Rodriguez released an online trailer for the now cult “Mexploitation” action film Machete (2010): a cinematic announcement which might be read as a direct response to the punitive Arizona legislature. The trailer is introduced by the film’s title character “Machete,” played by frequent Rodriguez collaborator, Danny Trejo. An intimidating figure, his body scarred and tattooed, he looks sternly at the camera and speaks angrily: “This is Machete with a special Cinco de Mayo message…to ARIZONA!” In the fast-paced scenes that follow, we see Machete performing over-the-top revenge on those who wronged him and we hear a voice-over: “they soon realized...they just fucked with the wrong Mexican!”

AB - In April 2010, Arizona Governor, Jan Brewer, signed into law what was touted as the nation’s “toughest bill” yet on illegal immigration, Support Our Law Enforcement and Safe Neighborhoods Act (commonly known as Arizona SB 1070). This controversial legislature made multiple ostracizing stipulations, including requiring immigrants to carry their documents at all times – which makes Latina/os especially (documented or not) vulnerable to surveillance and identity checks. Shortly afterwards, on Cinco de Mayo, a holiday which celebrates Mexican heritage, Chicano filmmaker Robert Rodriguez released an online trailer for the now cult “Mexploitation” action film Machete (2010): a cinematic announcement which might be read as a direct response to the punitive Arizona legislature. The trailer is introduced by the film’s title character “Machete,” played by frequent Rodriguez collaborator, Danny Trejo. An intimidating figure, his body scarred and tattooed, he looks sternly at the camera and speaks angrily: “This is Machete with a special Cinco de Mayo message…to ARIZONA!” In the fast-paced scenes that follow, we see Machete performing over-the-top revenge on those who wronged him and we hear a voice-over: “they soon realized...they just fucked with the wrong Mexican!”

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9781438453118

T3 - Praxis: Theory in Action

SP - 1

EP - 25

BT - Immigrant protest

A2 - Marciniak, Katarzyna

A2 - Tyler, Imogen

PB - SUNY Press

CY - New York

ER -