By Marie Eileen Francois
Pairing the research of loved ones intake with an in depth research of the increase of personal and public pawnbroking offers an unique context for knowing the function of small company in lifestyle. Marie Eileen Francois weighs colonial reforms, liberal laws, and social revolution when it comes to their impression on families and pawning businesses.
Based on proof from pawnshop inventories, censuses, laws, petitions, literature, and newspapers, A tradition of daily Credit portrays families, small companies, and govt entities as intersecting arenas in a single fabric international, an international strapped for funds all through lots of the century and became the other way up throughout the Mexican Revolution.
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Additional resources for A Culture of Everyday Credit: Housekeeping, Pawnbroking, and Governance in Mexico City, 1750-1920 (Engendering Latin America)
A case from 1809 illustrates the multiple employment strategies that might have escaped census data. Women in a household on Arco headed by Manuela Gonzalez were accused of running a house of prostitution. Testimony in court from Manuela, her daughter, and neighbors argued that she was not in fact a madam and that she instead made a living as a go-between (corredora) in the buying and selling of jewels and clothing, working in contact with both men and women (which explained why they visited her house frequently) who had businesses in the Parián market.
Women owned half of the small cigar-making enterprises in the city, and a third of the cigar labor force was female, before the crown established a monopoly on tobacco growing and product manufacturing. ≤≠ As for other manufacturing enterprises, Viceroy Miguel Joseph de Azanza permitted women to work as cobblers. ’’≤∞ Nonguild artisan businesses challenged most of the guilds by the turn of the nineteenth century. ≤≤ In opening guilds to women and employing thousands of working-class women in its factory, the crown recognized the economic needs of women charged with housekeeping and motherhood roles.
28 Hocking the Private in Public Whether or not pawns-for-drink inventories were consistently so heavy, the pulquería (tavern serving fermented juice from the maguey cactus, associated with indigenous culture) was seen by the colonial state as an illegitimate pawning arena, due to illegitimate pawning motives, and not to be encouraged by poor relief. ’’∑∏ In the late colonial period the ‘‘nudity’’ of Indians and mestizos and other castas (mixed-race people) was widely commented on and linked both to pawning and to vices.