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George I. SánchezThe Long Fight for Mexican American Integration$
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Carlos K. Blanton

Print publication date: 2015

Print ISBN-13: 9780300190328

Published to Yale Scholarship Online: May 2015

DOI: 10.12987/yale/9780300190328.001.0001

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Sánchez’s War of Survival and His Transformations 1944–1949

Sánchez’s War of Survival and His Transformations 1944–1949

Chapter:
(p.102) 6 Sánchez’s War of Survival and His Transformations 1944–1949
Source:
George I. Sánchez
Author(s):

Carlos Kevin Blanton

Publisher:
Yale University Press
DOI:10.12987/yale/9780300190328.003.0007

A terrible bout of tuberculosis almost killed George I. Sánchez in 1944. It took him over a year to recover. And even then his health was never the same. Upon returning to Austin without his wife and children, who remained in New Mexico, Sánchez experienced several ugly salary disputes with his university administration. This disagreement affected his employment at the University of Texas for decades after. As he divorced his first wife and remarried, George Sánchez engaged in activist research by using GEB funding to create an integrationist pressure group of educators, the Southwest Council on the Education of Spanish-Speaking People (SWCESSP), and a scholarly research center, the Study of Spanish-Speaking People (SSSP).

Keywords:   Tuberculosis, Salary Disputes, Divorce, Remarriage, Activist Research

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