By Rosina Márquez Reiter, Luisa Martín Rojo
This quantity brings jointly students in sociolinguistics and the sociology of recent media and cellular applied sciences who're engaged on varied social and communicative points of the Latino diaspora. there's new curiosity within the ways that migrants negotiate and renegotiate identities via their persevered interactions with their very own tradition again domestic, within the host nation, in comparable diaspora somewhere else, and with some of the "new" cultures of the receiving state. This assortment specializes in large political and social contexts: the verified Latino groups in city settings in North the United States and more recent Latin American groups in Europe and the center East. It explores the position of migration/diaspora in reworking linguistic practices, ideologies, and identities.
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Additional info for A Sociolinguistics of Diaspora: Latino Practices, Identities, and Ideologies
Even the few Latina/o students who had never visited Mexico or Puerto Rico still identified strongly as Mexican or Puerto Rican. The following section demonstrates the ways that being born in Chicago can be reimagined as a way of being born in Puerto Rico or Mexico. ¿DE QUÉ PARTE? ): DIASPORIC DETERRITORIALIZATION AND RETERRITORIALIZATION While most NNHS students were born and raised in Chicago, many of them had either lived in Puerto Rico or Mexico at some point or visited several times throughout their lives.
Baez’s notion of “young Latino professional” invokes broader ideas about Latina/o identities in Chicago, the US city with the third-largest population overall and the fifth-largest Latina/o population (Bureau of the Census, 2011). 2). These Chicago-based Latina/o emblems interact dynamically with the construction of Latina/o identities across local, national, and international scales. Such constructions often involve exoticizing stereotypes that position Latinas/os as a unified consumer market regardless of ethnic difference, as in Puerto Rican, Mexican, and so on.
Overall, more negative stereotypes were cited about PRs than about MXs, including that they were “ghetto”, stubborn, loud, cheap or vulgar, and partiers. Beyond providing additional evidence for MX and PR racializations, I sought to understand how individuals of combined MXPR heritage navigate such racializations in constructing their own identities, how they “negotiate nationalist tensions within inter-Latino spaces” (Rúa, 2001, p. 129). But the fact is my participants did not appear to face any “nationalist tensions”.