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Barry Ames. The Deadlock of Democracy in Brazil. University of Michigan Press. 2001. 331pp.

Fernando Arenas. Utopias of Otherness: Nationhood and Subjectivity in Portugal and Brazil. University of Minnesota Press. 2003. 179pp.

Werner Baer. The Brazilian Economy: Growth and Development. Praeger. 1983. 354pp. 2nd Edition. 3rd Edition in 1989, 5th Edition in 2001.

Roderick J. Barman. Brazil: The Forging of a Nation, 1798-1852. Stanford University Press. 1988. 334pp.

Leslie Bethell (editor). Brazil: Empire and Republic, 1822-1930. Cambridge University Press. 1989. 353pp.

C. R. Boxer. The Dutch in Brazil, 1624-1654. Clarendon Press. 1957. 327pp.

E. Bradford Burns. A History of Brazil. Columbia University Press. 1993. 544pp.

Wilber Albert Chaffee. Desenvolvimento: Politics and Economy in Brazil. Lynne Rienner Publishers. 1998. 231pp.

Ronald H. Chilcote. Protest and Resistance in Angola and Brazil: Comparative Studies. University of California Press. 1972. 317pp.

Donald V. Coes. Macroeconomic Crises, Policies, and Growth in Brazil, 1964-90. World Bank Publications. 1995. 239pp.

Marshall C. Eakin. Brazil: The Once and Future Country. Palgrave Macmillan. 1998. 320pp.

Joe Foweraker. The Struggle for Land: A Political Economy of the Pioneer Frontier in Brazil from 1930 to the Present Day. Cambridge University Press. 2002. 288pp.

Gilberto Freyre. The Masters and the Slaves: A Study in the Development of Brazilian Civilization. Alfred A. Knopf. 1956. 537pp.

Lincoln Gordon. Brazil's Second Chance: En Route Toward the First World. Brookings Institution Press. 2001. 243pp.

James N. Green. Beyond Carnival: Male Homosexuality in Twentieth-Century Brazil. University of Chicago Press. 2001. 408pp.

Frances Hagopian. Traditional Politics and Regime Change in Brazil. Cambridge University Press. 1996. 317pp.

Stanley E. Hilton. Brazil and the Great Powers, 1930-39: The Politics of Trade Rivalry. University of Texas Press. 1975. 326pp.

Wendy Hunter. Eroding Military Influence in Brazil: Politicians Against Soldiers. UNC Press. 1997. 243pp.

Ruth Leacock. Requiem for Revolution: The United States and Brazil, 1961-1969. Kent State University Press. 1990. 317pp.

Robert M. Levine. The History of Brazil. Macmillan. 2003. 256pp.

Robert M. Levine. Brazilian Legacies. M. E. Sharpe. 1997. 209pp.

Linda Lewin. Surprise Heirs II: Illegitimacy, Inheritance Rights, and Public Power in the Formation of Imperial Brazil, 1822-1889. Stanford University Press. 2003. 432pp.

Paul H. Lewis. The Governments of Argentina, Brazil, and Mexico. Thomas Y. Crowell. 1974. 336pp.

H. V. Livermore (editor). Portugal and Brazil: An Introduction. Clarendon Press. 1953. 418pp.

Stewart Lone. The Japanese Community in Brazil, 1908-1940: Between Samurai and Carnival. Macmillan. 2001. 209pp.

Kristin Mann; Edna G. Bay. Rethinking the African Diaspora: The Making of a Black Atlantic World in the Bight of Benin and Brazil. F. Cass. 2001. 208pp.

Kenneth Maxwell. Conflicts & Conspiracies: Brazil and Portugal, 1750-1808. Routledge. 2004. 289pp.

Shawn William Miller. Fruitless Trees: Portuguese Conservation and Brazil's Colonial Timber. Stanford University Press. 2000. 325pp.

Alfred P. Montero. Brazilian Politics: Reforming a Democratic State in a Changing World. Polity. 2005. 167pp.

Carmen Nava; Ludwig Lauerhass (editors). Brazil in the Making: Facets of National Identity. Rowman & Littlefield. 2006. 239pp.

Vincent Parkin. Chronic Inflation in an Industrialising Economy: The Brazilian Experience. Cambridge University Press. 1991. 322pp.

Julyan G. Peard. Race, Place, and Medicine: The Idea of the Tropics in Nineteenth-Century Brazil. Duke University Press. 1999. 315pp. Tropical medicine as a distinct discipline.

Timothy J. Power. The Political Right in Postauthoritarian Brazil: Elites, Institutions, and Democratization. Penn State Press. 2000. 284pp.

Raymond S. Sayers (editor). Portugal and Brazil in Transition. University of Minnesota Press. 1968. 367pp.

Nancy Scheper-Hughes. Death Without Weeping: The Violence of Everyday Life in Brazil. University of California Press. 1993. 614pp.

Ronald M. Schneider. Brazil: Culture and Politics in a New Industrial Powerhouse. Westview Press. 1996. 255pp.

Rebecca J. Scott; Seymour Drescher; Hebe Maria Mattos de Castro; George Reid Andrews; Robert M. Levine. The Abolition of Slavery and the Aftermath of Emancipation in Brazil. Duke University Press. 1988. 173pp.

Thomas E. Skidmore. Brazil: Five Centuries of Change. Oxford University Press. 1999. 254pp.

Milton Tosto. The Meaning of Liberalism in Brazil. Lexington Books. 2004. 201pp.

Manuel A. Vásquez. The Brazilian Popular Church and the Crisis of Modernity. Cambridge University Press. 1998. 302pp.


  1. Can Brazil Be Saved?
    Colossal corruption. Political chaos. The worst recession in its history. The Olympics won’t rescue the once-booming nation. But all is not lost.
    by Franklin Foer. Slate, 7-Aug-2016.

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