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An Intellectual History of the Caribbean (New Directions in Latino American Cultures)] [Author: Torres-Saillant, Silvio] [January, ] [Silvio Torres-Saillant] on.
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- General Reference Works - Caribbean Studies - Research Guides at New York University
- The Rich Legacy of African American Political and Intellectual History
This section is no different, finding new and intriguing avenues to think about how Black people in America saw themselves as part of a global campaign against white supremacy, imperialism, and patriarchy. Reconsidering who is an intellectual has been one of the most important parts of the recent renaissance in American intellectual history. The growth of subfields such as African American and Latinx intellectual histories, has broadened the concept of who we should be reading and researching in larger narratives of intellectual history. While each essay stands out on its own, several of them point to a larger change within intellectual history.
Picking up on the unique invocation of learning French in writings by Booker T. He is not asking historians to forget their role in helping to shape modern discourse; Mount merely wants us all to do our homework.
Washington and his intellectual allies during the darkest days of Jim Crow segregation. In short, using history to buttress present political arguments has its pitfalls—even in the African American intellectual tradition. What is left to be said about this collection?
Recent years have seen historians of African American intellectual and political history pay closer attention to conservative voices among African Americans. A future push by historians to say more about them will only add to the rich legacy of African American political and intellectual history, already growing by the day. K36 African and Caribbean peoples share a history dominated by the violent disruptions of slavery and colonialism.
While much has been said about these geographies of pain, violence in the private sphere, particularly gendered violence, receives little attention. This book fills that void. It is a critical addition to the study of African and Caribbean women's literatures at a time when women from these regions are actively engaged in articulating the ways in which colonial and postcolonial violence impact women.
Chantal Kalisa examines the ways in which women writers lift taboos imposed on them by their society and culture and challenge readers with their unique perspectives on violence. Comparing women from different places and times, Kalisa treats types of violence such as colonial, familial, linguistic, and war-related, specifically linked to dictatorship and genocide.
I74 In an extensive collection of essays spanning 50 years of sustained scholarship, The Negritude Moment explores the many varied aspects of Negritude - both as a concept and as a movement. Abiola Irele provides an account of its historical origins and examines the sociological and ideological background of themes that have preoccupied French-speaking black writers and intellectuals.
C3 B29 The Changing Face of Afro-Caribbean Cultural Identity: Negrismo and Negritude looks primarily at Negrismo and Negritude, two literary movements that appeared in the Francophone and Hispanic Caribbean as well as in Africa at the beginning of the twentieth century. It draws on speeches and manifestos, and use cultural studies to contextualize ideas. It poses the bases of both movements in the Caribbean and in Africa, and lays out the literary antecedents that influenced or shaped both movements.
Ultimately, this is a book on Caribbean cultural identity that shows it in a slippery and fluctuating zone. By demonstrating that while the founders of the Negritude movement both identified themselves as descendants of Africans and were proud to proclaim their African heritage, the members of the Antillanite and Creolite movements see themselves as a product of miscegenation between different cultures.
Beyond Negritude by Paulette Nardal; T. N37 This annotated translation, with an introduction and essay summaries by T.
General Reference Works - Caribbean Studies - Research Guides at New York University
Denean Sharpley-Whiting, collects work from that journal, and presents it in both the original French and in English. Marlon James Jamaican Novelist. Lasana M. Derek Walcott St. Lucia Poet and Playwright. Dennis Adonis Guyanese Novelist and Poet. C3 F54 This study examines the work of three important 20th century Caribbean poets, focusing on one major work by each of them: Pales Matos' 'Tuntun de pasa y griferia' Puerto Rico ; Cesaire's 'Cahier d'un retour au pays natal' Martinique , and Derek Walcott's 'Omeros' St.
Maguire Call Number: PQ M34 In this breakthrough study, Emily Maguire examines how a cadre of writers reimagined the nation and re-valorized Afro-Cuban culture through a textual production that incorporated elements of the ethnographic with the literary.
An illuminating final chapter on Cabrera and Zora Neale Hurston widens the scope to contextualize Cuban texts within a hemispheric movement to represent black culture. Migrant Modernism by J. B76 In Migrant Modernism, J. By emphasizing the location in which anglophone Caribbean writers such as George Lamming, V. Naipaul, and Samuel Selvon produced and published their work, Brown reveals a dynamic convergence between modernism and postcolonial literature that has often been ignored.
Modernist techniques not only provided a way for these writers to mark their difference from the aggressively English, literalist aesthetic that dominated postwar literature in London but also served as a self-critical medium through which to treat themes of nationalism, cultural inheritance, and identity.
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- An Intellectual History of the Caribbean (New Directions in Latino American Culture).
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L6 Z5 Trinidad, historically located at the crossroads of the Americas, has produced an incomparable national literature, fashioning genres that have informed the Caribbean region as a whole. One of the greatest contemporary Trinidadian writers is Earl Lovelace. Frankel Jr. Slavery and the Founding Matthew Mason.
Sharon Block. American Indian Education Ruth Spack. Why read Sermons? Colonial North America Alan Taylor. Continental Conceptions Paul Mapp. Canada and the Empires of the Past Adele Perry.
The Rich Legacy of African American Political and Intellectual History
Culture across Borders in the Americas Seth Fein. If you do not receive an email within 10 minutes, your email address may not be registered, and you may need to create a new Wiley Online Library account. If the address matches an existing account you will receive an email with instructions to retrieve your username. Skip to Main Content. History Compass. North America.
Race and environmental history Richard M. A historiography of black feminist activism Erin D. Death in early America Erik R.