Index
Acámbaro: agrarian reform in, 211, 214;
anticlericalism in, 198–99; Ayala’s
Catholic cacicazgo in, 197; Cardenista
politics in, 212; Church presence in,
194, 195, 197; indigenous population
around, 214; opposition to
sep,
199–
200; Segunda in, 204–5; Sinarquism
in, 212; violence against Protestants in,
203; voto morado in, 161–62
Acapulco: agrarian struggle in, 114, 128,
140–42, 146; history of, 103, 106; radi-
cal tradition in, 105; religious question
in, 111, 117
acerba animi, 2, 17
acjm
(Asociación Católica de la Juven-
tud Mexicana), 25–27; in Guanajuato,
160, 163, 187, 192
acm
(Acción Católica Mexicana), 10–11,
25–28, 30; in Campeche, 44, 49, 50, 59;
and civic action, 16, 25, 90, 160; and
the Cristero War, 25; and elections, 16,
26, 30–31, 160; in Guanajuato, 160–61,
187; in Guerrero, 145, 148, 153, 156; in
Hidalgo, 66, 90, 98; organizational
debility of, 57, 59, 111, 194; promotion
of liturgical orthodoxy, 55, 60; role in
radial strategy, 13, 28, 44, 110, 196; and
Segunda, 27, 160; social Catholic out-
reach, 66, 132, 190, 209; state repres-
sion of, 53, 59, 167; tactics to oppose
sep,
181, 187, 206; women leaders of,
28, 73, 111, 206
agrarian reform, 6, 220, 224–25, 228n7; in
Guanajuato, 157–58, 162, 166, 183, 188–
91, 201, 211–12; in Guerrero, 114, 129,
142, 148, 155; in Hidalgo, 65, 73–74,
95–96
Aguilera, Ezequiel, 173–74, 182
Almazán, Juan Andreu: Catholic support
for the presidency, 109, 208, 213, 217,
220; and the Church, 2, 154, 217
Altamirano y Bulnes, José Luis María,
90, 97
Amaro, Joaquín: Cristiada service, 169,
178; forcible relocation of Iguala’s
cemetery, 115; in Guerrero politics, 102,
104, 106, 140
Amuzgos, 7, 103, 122; compadrazgo with
mestizos, 125; and Costa Chica segun-
dita, 121, 124, 125; landholding pat-
terns, 122; religious practices of, 123,
124, 125; and
sep,
122, 123; and
Zapatismo, 122
Angli Lara, Fernando, 36–38, 47–49,
57–58
Añorve, Pantaleón, 124–26
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