Mulatto

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MULATTO. A person born of one white and one black parent. 7 Mass. R. 88; 2 Bailey, 558.

References in periodicals archive ?
mulatta (ACKERMANN, 2003; KIMURA & TAKAI, 1970), y en gibones (HEPBURN, 1892; MICHILSENS et al.
Serle's attack on Rupert is presented to the reader as a throwback to the Victorian way of handling such situations, and reinforces Cobham's rejection of the adventure genre's model of violent British masculinity as well as his revision of the tragic mulatta tale.
While audience members at Santana's performance in 2012 might expect a revisionist account of Chica's life, Brazilians viewing Caca Diegues's film in 1976 were poised to interpret Brazilian history and, specifically, the role of the sexual mulatta with a more celebratory attitude.
Brown's 1982 Negro Character as Seen by White Authors, Joseph challenges the social and literary tradition that depicts the mulatta as deeply mired in pain, desperate to transcend her blackness but unable to escape the confines of her race.
William Wells Brown's Clotel (1853) offers a classic example of the tragic mulatta and the oppressive place that a mixed-race woman inhabits.
Ya que se presta tanta atencion a la figura de la espanola, algun estudio sobre la mujer latina en los Estados Unidos, o la mulatta en el caribe hubiera aportado un buen contrapunto tematico en esta parte del libro.
4) More specifically, it combs the documents whose primary protagonists are women to draw out an understanding about aspects of the lives enslaved and free Black and Mulatta women experienced and shaped.
Primate sense of taste: behavioral and single chorda tympani and glossopharyngeal nerve fibre recordings in the rhesus monkey, Macaca mulatta.
In chapter 3, Judith Jennings restores the significance of the friendship ties between Jamaican-born and mulatta Jane Harry Thresher and English Quaker Mary Morris Knowles to the first real pangs of abolitionist advocacy.
The topics include 19th-century sensationalism and Oliver Twist, Charles Reade as the British Harriet Beecher Stowe and the affect of sensation, the tragic mulatta and the rise of British sensation fiction, Eliot's "The Lifted Veil" and Alcott's sensation stories, The Return of the Native as transatlantic sensation, and the Anglo-American sensationalization of the Balkans.
One details the adventures and misadventures of Esperanza Pedraza, a mulatta widow, once married to a judeoconverso in Puebla (New Spain), who was arrested on charges of judaizing during the infamous roundup of judeoconversos that was ordered by the Inquisition in both New Spain and Peru in the 1640s.
From the time Cirilo Villaverde began writing her story as the archetypical Cuban mulatta in the 1830s, Cecilia Valdes has been a figure onto whom cultural work project has projected collective anxiety surrounding the contradictory sexual dimensions of Cuba's mixed racial identity.