The dividing line of the U.S.-Mexico border may be the most significant feature of the Arizona-Sonora borderland today, but the region is also at the center of major north-south corridors of human migration.
In this talk, Scott Warren offers an in-depth look at historical and contemporary patterns of south-north migration through this region, from ancient Hohokam trade routes, to Spanish colonizers, to contemporary migrants—both documented and undocumented. While in some cases migration routes and patterns have changed over time, in other cases they have largely stayed the same. This talk is intended to increase awareness of Arizona's south-north connections and how they shape our cultural landscape.
Scott Warren is a cultural geographer and Lecturer in the School of Geographical Sciences and Urban Planning at Arizona State University who lives in Ajo, Arizona. As an academic geographer, he researches and teaches about the intersection of people and place at the Mexico-U.S. border. He works to bring the experiences of the Arizona-Sonora borderlands into his classrooms, while at the same time getting his students out of the classroom and into the Arizona-Sonora borderlands.
Check out this book list: Immigration in America
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