Scope and Content
Title: Dignidad Rebelde graphic art collection
Identifier/Call Number: CEMA 207
Language of Material:
UC Santa Barbara Library, Department of Special Research Collections
4 Linear Feet
(1 flat file)
Date (inclusive): 2002-2021
Abstract: Seventy-five social justice-themed screen prints and posters by Dignidad Rebelde, produced between 2002-2021.
Physical Location: Special Research Collections, UC Santa Barbara Library
The collection is open for research.
Property rights to the collection and physical objects belong to the Regents of the University of California acting through
the Department of Special Research Collections at the UCSB Library. All applicable literary rights, including copyright to
the collection and physical objects, are protected under Chapter 17 of the U.S. Copyright Code and are retained by the creator
and the copyright owner, heir(s), or assigns.
All requests to reproduce, quote from, or otherwise reuse collection materials must be submitted in writing to the Department
of Special Research Collections at UCSB at firstname.lastname@example.org. Consent is given on behalf of the Regents of the University
of California acting through the Department of Special Research Collections at UCSB as the owner of the physical items and
is not intended to include or imply permission from the copyright owner. Such permission must be obtained from the copyright
owner, heir(s), or assigns. It is the responsibility of the researcher to determine who holds the copyright and pursue the
copyright owner or their assigns for permission to publish where the UC Regents do not hold the copyright.
Library purchase and donation, 2022.
[Identification of Item], Dignidad Rebelde graphic art collection, CEMA 207. Department of Special Research Collections, UC
Santa Barbara Library, University of California, Santa Barbara.
Scope and Content
Seventy-five screen prints and posters by Dignidad Rebelde, a graphic arts collaboration between San Leandro-based artists
Jesus Barraza and Melanie Cervantes. Their work utilizes design to amplify the stories of people of color. Following the principles
of Xicanisma and Zapatismo and seeking to use their art as a platform for social justice, they produce works that are meant
to go directly to the hands of the communities who inspired them.