Download Caribbean Women: An Anthology of Non-Fiction Writing, 1890-1981 (African American Intellectual Heritage) eBook
by Veronica Marie Gregg
Caribbean Women book.
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Carole Boyce Davies, Florida International University "Veronica Gregg's Caribbean Women should settle decisively any lingering doubts about Caribbean women's agency, contribution to indigenous knowledge production, and intellectual thought. It is also a wonderful project of ancestral recognition. Verene A. Shepherd, University of the West Indies, Mona, Jamaica In this work, the first of a two-volume anthology of non-fiction writings by Caribbean women, Veronica Marie Gregg has collected works written from the end of the nineteenth century to 1980.
Volume 1, of an anthology of non-fiction writings by Caribbean women, from the turn of the nineteenth century to 1980. It builds on existing bodies of knowledge and inquiry into women's lives and their contributions to the creation and development of Caribbean intellectual history. A resource for students and professors.
African American Intellectual Heritage. The series also publishes new books on the history of African American intellectual life and on ideas about race
African American Intellectual Heritage. Many of the classic works of African American social thought have fallen from print. The African American Intellectual Heritage series seeks to bring back into print such essential books. The series also publishes new books on the history of African American intellectual life and on ideas about race. Open Series: If you are an author with a proposal that seems to fit one of the Open series, please submit it to our Acquisitions Department. Results per page: 5 10 15 20 25 50 75 100.
Published November 18, 2005 by University of Notre Dame Press. The work that gender does (and how it gets its work done) preoccupies Caribbean thinking with an obsessive, if often hidden, force.
African-American writing has tended to incorporate oral forms, such as. .
African-American writing has tended to incorporate oral forms, such as spirituals, sermons, gospel music, blues, or ra.Nine Black Women: An Anthology of Nineteenth-Century Writers from the United States, Canada, Bermuda and the Caribbean. p. 118. ^ Ferguson, Moira (1998). US fictions use that legal identity to construct narratives - from neo-slave narratives to contemporary novels such as Walter Mosley's The Man in My Basement – that take constitutional fictions of race and their frames (contracts, property, and evidence) to compose the narratives that cohere the tradition.
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Professor Gregg’s scholarly interests include Anglophone Caribbean literature, Caribbean women’s writing, Caribbean intellectual traditions, African American literature, and literature of the African Diaspora. Her publications include Jean Rhys’s Historical Imagination (1995) and Caribbean Women: An Anthology of Non-Fiction Writing (2005). Her forthcoming book is "This Past that Waits for Me. Anglophone Caribbean Women Writers and the Challenge of History. Introduction to African American Literature. Introduction to African Caribbean Literature.
African-American literature is the body of literature produced in the United States by writers of African descent. It begins with the works of such late 18th-century writers as Phillis Wheatley. Before the high point of slave narratives, African-American literature was dominated by autobiographical spiritual narratives.
African American literature, body of literature written by Americans of African .
African American literature, body of literature written by Americans of African descent. Beginning in the pre-Revolutionary War period, African American writers have engaged in a creative, if often contentious, dialogue with American letters. The result is a literature rich in expressive subtlety and social insight, offering illuminating assessments of American identities and history. Through essays, poetry, and fiction as well as more conventional journalism, African American newspapers, inaugurated by Freedom’s Journal in 1827, extolled the achievements of black people worldwide while lobbying persistently for an end to slavery.