Want to be a M’ija to Meet?

January 4, 2008 at 3:01 pm Leave a comment

amada-castillo-2.jpgclaudette-corletto-coleman.jpgpriscilla-garduno.jpgeve-veliz.jpgkelly-kopeikin.jpgrebecca-rodriguez.jpgelena-gil.jpgjessica-sanchez.jpg

The Thursday feature on the Hijas Americanas blog is “A M’ija to Meet.”  It features the views of a Latina from anywhere in America.  Would you like to be A M’ija to Meet? 

 

If so, answer the questions below in an e-mail (send to hijasamericanas@gmail.com) and provide me with a jpeg image of you. I’ll only use your first name and ethnic heritage as an identifying characteristic (no age, city, etc).   When your week comes up, I’ll send you an e-mail to let you know to check it out.  Thanks so much for considering!    

First Name:

Ethnic Heritage: What I love about being Latina:What I love about being Americana:My biggest challenge in growing up Latina in America:

My biggest support in growing up Latina in America:

Why I am beautiful:

About these ads

Entry filed under: M'ijas. Tags: , , , , .

How to Look Good Naked Happy Three Kings Day!

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

Trackback this post  |  Subscribe to the comments via RSS Feed


In a Bookstore Near You

What does it mean to be beautiful in America? For years, pop culture has insisted that beautiful women are tall, thin, and blonde. So what do you do if your mirror reflects olive skin, raven hair, and a short build? Hijas Americanas: Beauty, Body Image, and Growing Up Latina offers a provocative account of the struggles and triumphs of Latina forced to reconcile these conflicting realities. Rosie Molinary combines her own experience with the voices of hundreds of Latinas who grew up in the US navigating issues of gender, image, and sexuality. This empathetic ethnography exemplifies the ways in which our experiences are both profoundly individualistic and comfortingly universal.
Follow rosiemolinary on Twitter

Blog Stats

  • 123,506 hits

Follow

Get every new post delivered to your Inbox.

%d bloggers like this: