Everynight Life by Celeste Fraser Delgado (Contribution by, Editor); José Piedra (Contribution by); José Esteban Muñoz (Editor); Jane C. Desmond (Contribution by); Mayra S. Febres (Contribution by); Ana López (Contribution by); Gustavo Perez Firmat (Contribution by); Augusto Puleo (Contribution by); David Román (Contribution by)
Salsa is both an American and transnational phenomenon, however women in salsa have been neglected. To explore how female singers negotiate issues of gender, race, and nation through their performances, Poey engages with the ways they problematize the idea of the nation and facilitate their musical performances' movement across multiple borders.
Dancing the New World traces the transformation of the Aztec empire into a Spanish colony through written and visual representations of dance in colonial discourse--the vast constellation of chronicles, histories, letters, and travel books by Europeans in and about the New World.
In the 1960s, as the Latino population came to exceed a million strong, a new generation of New York Latinos, mostly Puerto Ricans born and raised in the city, went on to create the music that came to be called salsa, which continues to enjoy avid popularity around the world.