This article discusses Quechua women, labor, and educational opportunity in Peru and explores the relationship between coloniality and violence, Quechua racialized labor and Spanish exploitation, and unequal access to formal schooling, which have impacted generations of Quechua women. Drawing from a larger narrative project with three generations of Quechua grandmothers, daughters, and granddaughters from the Andean highlands of Peru, the article revisits the Agrarian Reform Law era, foundational and gendered research gaining prominence through the 1970s, and offers insights regarding life hopes gained through newly emerging testimonies.
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Huaman, Elizabeth Sumida.
"Tuki Walmikuna: Quechua Women, Domestic Labor, and Life Hopes in Peru,"
International Journal of Human Rights Education, 3(1)
Retrieved from https://repository.usfca.edu/ijhre/vol3/iss1/7