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...orderlands” (1987:21). Anzaldua writes in both Spanish in English to 1) emphasize her American and Latino heritage and 2) create a visible example of borders and boundaries using words.
Gordon, Omi and Winat, and Anzaldua situate their narratives in strategic, yet paralleling ways. Anzaldua examines her position in relation to Mexican-U.S. interactions by playing creatively with poetry and history. Gordan uses a more data driven approach by information on racial formation and relations between the formations of race in the Southwest U.S. in the 1900s. Omi and Winat accomplish this same technique by supporting their theory of racial formation in 1960s-1990s U.S. in conversation with other theorizes. Each author analyzes racial formation, defines borders/borderlands, and uses a panoramic vision to support their arguments using concepts of race, gender, and movement.
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