This essay explores the idea, construction, and performance of campo/field. Specifically, it challenges narrow, colonial, Western, imperialistic approaches that imagined campo/field as a remote area, removed from civilization and inhabited by Indigenous others. Contrary to this, and inspired by decolonial and anti-oppressive research methodologies, this essay provides alternative conceptualizations and ways of beingdoingseeing the campo/field. In addition, it provides a brief overview of works conducted by and of Latinx communities, and how scholars have presented different ways of engaging, documenting, and imagining Latinx cultural contexts.

You do not currently have access to this content.