Download Ebook The Middle Passage PDF

The Middle Passage

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Publisher : Inner City Books
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ISBN : 0919123600
Pages : 132 pages
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Rating : 4.1/5 (236 users download)

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Summary Book Review The Middle Passage :

Download or read book in PDF The Middle Passage written by James Hollis and published by Inner City Books. This book was released on 1993 with total page 132 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: Title #59. Why do so many go through so much disruption in their middle years? Why then? Why do we consider it to be a crisis? What does the pattern mean and how can we survive it? The Middle Passage shows how we may pass through midlife consciously, rendering our lives more meaningful and the second half of life immeasurably richer.

Download Ebook Black Imagination and the Middle Passage PDF

Black Imagination and the Middle Passage

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Publisher :
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ISBN : 9780198029199
Pages : 337 pages
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Rating : 4.1/5 (98 users download)

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Summary Book Review Black Imagination and the Middle Passage :

Download or read book in PDF Black Imagination and the Middle Passage written by Henry Louis Gates (Jr.) and published by . This book was released on 1999 with total page 337 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: This volume of essays examines the forced dispossession caused by the Middle Passage. The book analyzes the texts, religious rites, economic exchanges, dance, and music it elicited, both on the transatlantic journey and on the American continent. The totality of this collection establishes a broad topographical and temporal context for the Passage that extends from the interior of Africa across the Atlantic and to the interior of the Americas, and from the beginning of the Passage to the present day.

Download Ebook Middle Passage PDF

Middle Passage

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Publisher : Simon and Schuster
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ISBN : 9781439125038
Pages : 224 pages
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Rating : 4.4/5 (391 users download)

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Summary Book Review Middle Passage :

Download or read book in PDF Middle Passage written by Charles Johnson and published by Simon and Schuster. This book was released on 2012-02-21 with total page 224 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: It is 1830. Rutherford Calhoun, a newly treed slave and irrepressible rogue, is desperate to escape unscrupulous bill collectors and an impending marriage to a priggish schoolteacher. He jumps aboard the first boat leaving New Orleans, the Republic, a slave ship en route to collect members of a legendary African tribe, the Allmuseri. Thus begins a daring voyage of horror and self-discovery. Peopled with vivid and unforgettable characters, nimble in its interplay of comedy and serious ideas, this dazzling modern classic is a perfect blend of the picaresque tale, historical romance, sea yarn, slave narrative, and philosophical novel.

Download Ebook Glissant and the Middle Passage PDF

Glissant and the Middle Passage

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Publisher : U of Minnesota Press
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ISBN : 9781452960005
Pages : 272 pages
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Rating : 4.4/5 (529 users download)

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Download or read book in PDF Glissant and the Middle Passage written by John E. Drabinski and published by U of Minnesota Press. This book was released on 2019-06-11 with total page 272 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: A reevaluation of Édouard Glissant that centers on the catastrophe of the Middle Passage and creates deep, original theories of trauma and Caribbeanness While philosophy has undertaken the work of accounting for Europe’s traumatic history, the field has not shown the same attention to the catastrophe known as the Middle Passage. It is a history that requires its own ideas that emerge organically from the societies that experienced the Middle Passage and its consequences firsthand. Glissant and the Middle Passage offers a new, important approach to this neglected calamity by examining the thought of Édouard Glissant, particularly his development of Caribbeanness as a critical concept rooted in the experience of the slave trade and its aftermath in colonialism. In dialogue with key theorists of catastrophe and trauma—including Aimé Césaire, Frantz Fanon, George Lamming, Gilles Deleuze, Félix Guattari, Derek Walcott, as well as key figures in Holocaust studies—Glissant and the Middle Passage hones a sharp sense of the specifically Caribbean varieties of loss, developing them into a transformative philosophical idea. Using the Plantation as a critical concept, John E. Drabinski creolizes notions of rhizome and nomad, examining what kinds of aesthetics grow from these roots and offering reconsiderations of what constitutes intellectual work and cultural production. Glissant and the Middle Passage establishes Glissant’s proper place as a key theorist of ruin, catastrophe, abyss, and memory. Identifying his insistence on memories and histories tied to place as the crucial geography at the heart of his work, this book imparts an innovative new response to the specific historical experiences of the Middle Passage.

Download Ebook The Return of the Tidal Flow of the Middle Passage PDF

The Return of the Tidal Flow of the Middle Passage

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Publisher : AuthorHouse
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ISBN : 1463424086
Pages : 233 pages
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Rating : 4.4/5 (24 users download)

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Download or read book in PDF The Return of the Tidal Flow of the Middle Passage written by Jacob Oluwatayo Adeuyan and published by AuthorHouse. This book was released on 2011-08-31 with total page 233 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: This book is a high profile reference book on the ordeal and ugly situations that befell the African continent; its people; its economy and why it was impossible for the continent to achieve much in the areas of scientific fit, natural development and social backwardness when is to be compared to other continents of the world. African people are never lazy folks as it was erroneously believed and propagated by some nationalities from other places of the world. If history was to be believed, African continent was one of the first places of the world where civilization and technology started even when others from other regions of the world were still looking for what to hold to support their walking exercise. Africa was one of the first fast growing Continent of the world in the acquisition of science and other human related knowledge, the study of solar system and other planets from its God given bank of knowledge. Universities of Timbuktu and Cairo is in a better position to attest to this fact from their records.The turn around of events that choked-up the people of the early generations of the continent began during the escalation of slave trade era. The relationship between an African person and their kings (Obas), the Chiefs and the Nobles on one hand and the down-trodden people that constituted the larger population of the community on the other created an un-level ground that benefited the former than the later. The advantage of absolute respect that the former was enjoying from the lower class was now being used on them when the trade was booming. African culture is a culture that gives absolute respect and honor to the elders and the well-to-do personalities among its community. When the hunting for slaves was at its peak in the West Coast of Africa for example, this class of well-to-do people were the intermediaries between the Oyinbos (white men) and the African slave traders who were then living at cities along the coast.

Download Ebook Religion and Peacebuilding PDF

Religion and Peacebuilding

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Publisher : SUNY Press
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ISBN : 0791459330
Pages : 336 pages
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Rating : 4.4/5 (593 users download)

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Summary Book Review Religion and Peacebuilding :

Download or read book in PDF Religion and Peacebuilding written by Harold Coward and published by SUNY Press. This book was released on 2004-01-16 with total page 336 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: Acknowledging that religion can motivate both violence and compassion, this book looks at how a variety of world religions can and do build peace.

Download Ebook Freedom's Empire PDF

Freedom's Empire

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Publisher : Duke University Press
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ISBN : 082234159X
Pages : 596 pages
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Rating : 4.3/5 (415 users download)

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Summary Book Review Freedom's Empire :

Download or read book in PDF Freedom's Empire written by Laura Doyle and published by Duke University Press. This book was released on 2008-01-11 with total page 596 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: A sweeping argument that from the mid-seventeenth century until the mid-twentieth, the English-language novel encoded ideas equating race with liberty.

Download Ebook Reading Cultures PDF

Reading Cultures

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Publisher : SIU Press
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ISBN : 0809321467
Pages : 192 pages
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Rating : 4.3/5 (214 users download)

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Summary Book Review Reading Cultures :

Download or read book in PDF Reading Cultures written by Molly Abel Travis and published by SIU Press. This book was released on 1998 with total page 192 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: Molly Abel Travis unites reader theory with an analysis of historical conditions and various cultural contexts in this discussion of the reading and reception of twentieth-century literature in the United States. Travis moves beyond such provisional conclusions as "the text produces the reader" or "the reader produces the text" and considers the ways twentieth-century readers and texts attempt to constitute and appropriate each other at particular cultural moments and according to specific psychosocial exigencies. She uses the overarching concept of the reader in and out of the text both to differentiate the reader implied by the text from the actual reader and to discuss such in-and-out movements that occur in the process of reading as the alternation between immersion and interactivity and between role playing and unmasking. Unlike most reader theorists, Travis is concerned with the agency of the reader. Her conception of agency in reading is informed by performance, psychoanalytic, and feminist theories. This agency involves compulsive, reiterative performance in which readers attempt to find themselves by going outside the self?engaging in literary role playing in the hope of finally and fully identifying the self through self-differentiation. Furthermore, readers never escape a social context; they are both constructed and actively constructing in that they read as part of interpretive communities and are involved in collaborative creativity or what Kendall Walton calls "collective imagining."

Download Ebook What the Slaves Ate PDF

What the Slaves Ate

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Publisher : ABC-CLIO
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ISBN : 9780313374975
Pages : 311 pages
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Rating : 4.3/5 (133 users download)

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Summary Book Review What the Slaves Ate :

Download or read book in PDF What the Slaves Ate written by Herbert C. Covey and published by ABC-CLIO. This book was released on 2009 with total page 311 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: The powerful, long-neglected testimony of former slaves places African American slave foods and foodways at the center of the complex social dynamics of the plantation South.

Download Ebook Stick to the Skin PDF

Stick to the Skin

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Publisher : University of California Press
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ISBN : 9780520286535
Pages : 344 pages
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Rating : 4.5/5 (22 users download)

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Summary Book Review Stick to the Skin :

Download or read book in PDF Stick to the Skin written by Celeste-Marie Bernier and published by University of California Press. This book was released on 2019-01-08 with total page 344 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: The first comparative history of African American and Black British artists, artworks, and art movements, Stick to the Skin traces the lives and works of over fifty painters, photographers, sculptors, and mixed-media, assemblage, installation, video, and performance artists working in the United States and Britain from 1965 to 2015. The artists featured in this book cut to the heart of hidden histories, untold narratives, and missing memories to tell stories that "stick to the skin" and arrive at a new "Black lexicon of liberation." Informed by extensive research and invaluable oral testimonies, Celeste-Marie Bernier’s remarkable text forcibly asserts the originality and importance of Black artists’ work and emphasizes the need to understand Black art as a distinctive category of cultural production. She launches an important intervention into European histories of modern and contemporary art and visual culture as well as into debates within African American studies, African diasporic studies, and Black British studies. Among the artists included are Benny Andrews, Bessie Harvey, Lubaina Himid, Claudette Johnson, Noah Purifoy, Faith Ringgold, Betye Saar, Joyce J. Scott, Maud Sulter, and Barbara Walker.

Download Ebook The Sunday School Or Catechism PDF

The Sunday School Or Catechism

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Publisher :
Release Date :
ISBN : OXFORD:600086456
Pages : 352 pages
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Rating : 4.R/5 (6 users download)

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Summary Book Review The Sunday School Or Catechism :

Download or read book in PDF The Sunday School Or Catechism written by John FURNISS and published by . This book was released on 1861 with total page 352 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt:

Download Ebook The World Is What It Is PDF

The World Is What It Is

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Publisher : Pan Macmillan
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ISBN : 9780330464932
Pages : 450 pages
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Rating : 4.3/5 (34 users download)

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Summary Book Review The World Is What It Is :

Download or read book in PDF The World Is What It Is written by Patrick French and published by Pan Macmillan. This book was released on 2012-08-09 with total page 450 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: This is the first major biography of V.S. Naipaul, Nobel Prize winner and one of the most compelling literary figures of the last fifty years. With great feeling for his formidable body of work, and exclusive access to his private papers and personal recollections, Patrick French has produced a lucid and astonishing account of this enigmatic genius: one which looks sensitively and unflinchingly at his relationships, his development as a writer and as a man, his outspokenness, his peerless creativity, and his extraordinary and enduring position both outside and at the very centre of literary culture. ‘Its clarity, honesty, even-handedness, its panoramic range and close emotional focus, above all its virtually unprecedented access to the dark secret life at its heart, make it one of the most gripping biographies I’ve ever read’ Hilary Spurling, Observer ‘A brilliant biography: exemplary in its thoroughness, sympathetic but tough in tone . . . Reading it I was enthralled – and frequently amused (how incredibly funny Naipaul can be!)’ Spectator ‘A masterly performance . . . If a better biography is published this year, I shall be astonished’ Allan Massie, Literary Review ‘Remarkable. This biography will change the way we read Naipaul’s books’ Craig Brown, Book of the Week, Mail on Sunday

Download Ebook Routes and Roots PDF

Routes and Roots

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Publisher : University of Hawaii Press
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ISBN : 9780824834722
Pages : 354 pages
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Rating : 4.8/5 (248 users download)

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Summary Book Review Routes and Roots :

Download or read book in PDF Routes and Roots written by Elizabeth DeLoughrey and published by University of Hawaii Press. This book was released on 2009-12-31 with total page 354 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: Elizabeth DeLoughrey invokes the cyclical model of the continual movement and rhythm of the ocean (‘tidalectics’) to destabilize the national, ethnic, and even regional frameworks that have been the mainstays of literary study. The result is a privileging of alter/native epistemologies whereby island cultures are positioned where they should have been all along—at the forefront of the world historical process of transoceanic migration and landfall. The research, determination, and intellectual dexterity that infuse this nuanced and meticulous reading of Pacific and Caribbean literature invigorate and deepen our interest in and appreciation of island literature. —Vilsoni Hereniko, University of Hawai‘i "Elizabeth DeLoughrey brings contemporary hybridity, diaspora, and globalization theory to bear on ideas of indigeneity to show the complexities of ‘native’ identities and rights and their grounded opposition as ‘indigenous regionalism’ to free-floating globalized cosmopolitanism. Her models are instructive for all postcolonial readers in an age of transnational migrations." —Paul Sharrad, University of Wollongong, Australia Routes and Roots is the first comparative study of Caribbean and Pacific Island literatures and the first work to bring indigenous and diaspora literary studies together in a sustained dialogue. Taking the "tidalectic" between land and sea as a dynamic starting point, Elizabeth DeLoughrey foregrounds geography and history in her exploration of how island writers inscribe the complex relation between routes and roots. The first section looks at the sea as history in literatures of the Atlantic middle passage and Pacific Island voyaging, theorizing the transoceanic imaginary. The second section turns to the land to examine indigenous epistemologies in nation-building literatures. Both sections are particularly attentive to the ways in which the metaphors of routes and roots are gendered, exploring how masculine travelers are naturalized through their voyages across feminized lands and seas. This methodology of charting transoceanic migration and landfall helps elucidate how theories and people travel, positioning island cultures in the world historical process. In fact, DeLoughrey demonstrates how these tropical island cultures helped constitute the very metropoles that deemed them peripheral to modernity. Fresh in its ideas, original in its approach, Routes and Roots engages broadly with history, anthropology, and feminist, postcolonial, Caribbean, and Pacific literary and cultural studies. It productively traverses diaspora and indigenous studies in a way that will facilitate broader discussion between these often segregated disciplines.

Download Ebook Transnationalism and American Literature PDF

Transnationalism and American Literature

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Publisher : Routledge
Release Date :
ISBN : 9781135985899
Pages : 224 pages
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Rating : 4.1/5 (359 users download)

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Summary Book Review Transnationalism and American Literature :

Download or read book in PDF Transnationalism and American Literature written by Colleen G. Boggs and published by Routledge. This book was released on 2010-05-26 with total page 224 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: What is transnationalism and how does it affect American literature? This book examines nineteenth century contexts of transnationalism, translation and American literature. The discussion of transnationalism largely revolves around the question of what role nationalism plays in the spaces and temporalities of the transatlantic. Boggs demonstrates that the assumption that American literature has become transnational only recently – that there is such a thing as an "era" of transnationalism – marks a blindness to the intrinsic transatlanticism of American literature.

Download Ebook The Past as Present in the Drama of August Wilson PDF

The Past as Present in the Drama of August Wilson

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Publisher : University of Michigan Press
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ISBN : 9780472021840
Pages : 307 pages
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Rating : 4.4/5 (72 users download)

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Summary Book Review The Past as Present in the Drama of August Wilson :

Download or read book in PDF The Past as Present in the Drama of August Wilson written by Harry J. Elam and published by University of Michigan Press. This book was released on 2009-05-21 with total page 307 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: Pulitzer-prizewinning playwright August Wilson, author of Fences, Ma Rainey's Black Bottom, and The Piano Lesson, among other dramatic works, is one of the most well respected American playwrights on the contemporary stage. The founder of the Black Horizon Theater Company, his self-defined dramatic project is to review twentieth-century African American history by creating a play for each decade. Theater scholar and critic Harry J. Elam examines Wilson's published plays within the context of contemporary African American literature and in relation to concepts of memory and history, culture and resistance, race and representation. Elam finds that each of Wilson's plays recaptures narratives lost, ignored, or avoided to create a new experience of the past that questions the historical categories of race and the meanings of blackness. Harry J. Elam, Jr. is Professor of Drama at Stanford University and author of Taking It to the Streets: The Social Protest Theater of Luis Valdez and Amiri Baraka (The University of Michigan Press).

Download Ebook The Dutch in the Atlantic Slave Trade, 1600-1815 PDF

The Dutch in the Atlantic Slave Trade, 1600-1815

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Publisher : Cambridge University Press
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ISBN : 0521048249
Pages : 446 pages
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Rating : 4.0/5 (482 users download)

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Summary Book Review The Dutch in the Atlantic Slave Trade, 1600-1815 :

Download or read book in PDF The Dutch in the Atlantic Slave Trade, 1600-1815 written by Johannes Postma and published by Cambridge University Press. This book was released on 2008-01-03 with total page 446 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: Presenting a thorough analysis of the Dutch participation in the transatlantic slave trade, this book is based upon extensive research in Dutch archives. The book examines the whole range of Dutch involvement in the Atlantic slave trade from the beginning of the 1600s to the nineteenth century.

Download Ebook Dear Science and Other Stories PDF

Dear Science and Other Stories

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Publisher : Duke University Press
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ISBN : 9781478012573
Pages : 224 pages
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Rating : 4.4/5 (78 users download)

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Summary Book Review Dear Science and Other Stories :

Download or read book in PDF Dear Science and Other Stories written by Katherine McKittrick and published by Duke University Press. This book was released on 2020-12-14 with total page 224 pages. Available in PDF, EPUB and Kindle. Book excerpt: In Dear Science and Other Stories Katherine McKittrick presents a creative and rigorous study of black and anticolonial methodologies. Drawing on black studies, studies of race, cultural geography, and black feminism as well as a mix of methods, citational practices, and theoretical frameworks, she positions black storytelling and stories as strategies of invention and collaboration. She analyzes a number of texts from intellectuals and artists ranging from Sylvia Wynter to the electronica band Drexciya to explore how narratives of imprecision and relationality interrupt knowledge systems that seek to observe, index, know, and discipline blackness. Throughout, McKittrick offers curiosity, wonder, citations, numbers, playlists, friendship, poetry, inquiry, song, grooves, and anticolonial chronologies as interdisciplinary codes that entwine with the academic form. Suggesting that black life and black livingness are, in themselves, rebellious methodologies, McKittrick imagines without totally disclosing the ways in which black intellectuals invent ways of living outside prevailing knowledge systems.