She was originally from Lampazos de Naranjo, Nuevo León, Mexico, but was forced to flee with her sister Teresa to Texas where she published two newspapers from exile in San Antonio, the feminist newspaper La Mujer Moderna (The Modern Woman, 1910) and the revolutionary El Obrero (The Worker).
She returned to Mexico after the fall of Diaz and died in a military hospital in Monterrey in 1963.
- Acosta, Teresa Palomo; Winegarten, Ruthe (2003). Las Tejanas (1st ed.). Austin: University of Texas Press. pp. 78–80. ISBN 9780292747104.
- Pérez, Emma (1999). The decolonial imaginary : writing Chicanas into history ([Nachdr.]. ed.). Bloomington: Indiana University Press. p. 68. ISBN 9780253335043.
- ...], [ed. Mario Martín Flores (2001). Double crossings : anthology of research articles delivered at: 9th International Conference of Latino Cultures in North America = EntreCruzamientos. New Jersey: Ed. Nuevo Espacio, Academia. p. 87. ISBN 9781930879270.
- W. Dirk Raat, Revoltosos: Mexico's Rebels in the United States, 1903-1923 (College Station: Texas A&M University Press, 1981). At Handbook of Texas Online, s.v.  (accessed October 19, 2007).
- Perez, Emma The Decolonial Imaginary: Writing Chicanas Into History, Published 1999, Indiana University Press ISBN 0-253-33504-3 pages 68 – 69 . At Google books  (accessed October 19, 2007). 1
- Andrea Villarreal at the Dinner Party Database, Brooklyn Museum. (accessed October 19, 2007).
- Address the revolutionary thought of Andrea Villarreal[permanent dead link] Milenio Online, Griselda Zarate, 09/03/2010. Accessed June 2011. (Includes Photograph)
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