Last edited by Dozragore
Friday, November 13, 2020 | History

6 edition of Caribbean Creolization found in the catalog.

Caribbean Creolization

Reflections on the Cultural Dynamics of Language, Literature, and Identity

by

  • 203 Want to read
  • 26 Currently reading

Published by University Press of Florida .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Cultural studies,
  • Dialectology,
  • Literary studies: general,
  • Languages in contact,
  • Caribbean literature,
  • Caribbean Area - History,
  • Pidgin And Creole Languages,
  • Foreign Language Study,
  • History - General History,
  • Dutch,
  • English,
  • French,
  • Pidgins & Creoles,
  • Spanish,
  • Sociology,
  • Caribbean islands,
  • Creole dialects,
  • Anthropology - Cultural,
  • Caribbean & Latin American,
  • Caribbean & West Indies - General,
  • Miscellaneous,
  • Caribbean Area,
  • History and criticism

  • Edition Notes

    ContributionsKathleen M. Balutansky (Editor), Marie-Agnes Sourieau (Editor)
    The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages240
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL8021580M
    ISBN 100813015588
    ISBN 109780813015583


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Caribbean Creolization Download PDF EPUB FB2

‎The books in the Florida and the Caribbean Open Books Series demonstrate the University Press of Florida’s long history of publishing Latin American and Caribbean studies titles that connect in and through Florida, highlighting the connections between the Sunshine State and its neighboring islands.

Buy Caribbean Creolization: Reflections on the Cultural Dynamics of Language, Literature, and Identity (Paperback) at / Caribbean & west indies history books / General caribbean & west indies history books.

This button opens a dialog that displays additional images for this product with the option to zoom in or : $   Caribbean Creolization: Reflections on the Cultural Dynamics of Language, Literature, and Iden Paperback – March 2, by Kathleen M.

Balutansky (Editor), Marie-Agnés Souireau (Editor) See all 5 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Format: Paperback. Caribbean Creolization book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Brings together prominent writers from the English, French, Spanish 3/5(2).

University Press of Florida Book: Caribbean Creolization. Contributors: Edited by Kathleen M. Balutansky and Marie-Agnès Sourieau.

ISBN Numbers: Caribbean Creolization: Reflections on the Cultural Dynamics of Language, Literature, and Identity (Florida and the Caribbean Open Books Series) View larger image By: Kathleen M. Balutansky and Marie-Agnès Sourieau. Creolization in the Caribbean Heliana Fortes de Roux For most Americans the Caribbean evokes an image of sunny, fine sand beaches lapped by crystalline waters.

For many, it is a synonym for tropical music and fun, rest and relaxation, vacations and tourism. This stereotype, however, is. Caribbean creolization reflections on the cultural dynamics of language, literature, and identity Series Title: The Florida and the Caribbean Open Books Series Creator: Balutansky, Kathleen M.

(editor) Sourieau, Marie-Agnès (editor) Place of Publication: Gainesville Publisher: University Press of Florida Publication Date: Language: English.

Set at the methodological intersection of theatre studies and Caribbean cultural and literary studies, Emily Sahakian’s Staging Creolization meditates on theories and practices of creolization, with a focus on gender and sexuality.

The book takes up plays by four twentieth-century Guadeloupean and Martinican intellectuals from France’s Caribbean territories – Maryse Condé, Ina Césaire. Creolization and the Search for Identity in Caribbean Philospohy Lawrence O. Bamikole Introduction There is Caribbean history, Caribbean Creolization book literature, and Caribbean music; but is there Caribbean philosophy.

When this question is asked in this manner, there appears to be a tone of skepticism, to the effect that Caribbean philosophy may not exist.

Presenting incisive original readings of French writing about the Caribbean from Caribbean Creolization book inception of colonization in the s until the onset of the Haitian Revolution in the s, Doris Garraway sheds new light on a significant chapter in French colonial history.

At the same time, she makes a pathbreaking contribution to the study of the cultural contact, creolization, and social. Caribbean creolization: reflections on the cultural dynamics of language, literature, and identity /.

"In recent years the term 'creolization' has been much evoked but little studied. This fine set of essays—crossing the fields of anthropology, history, linguistics, and cultural studies—offers the first systematic effort to historicize the term 'creolization' and the processes it names, as well as assessing the term's Caribbean Creolization book for contemporary cultural theory.

Illustrations Introduction Ulrich FLEISCHMANN: The Sociocultural and Linguistic Profile of a Concept Articles CREOLITY, GENERAL REFLECTIONS Leon-François HOFFMANN: Creolization in Haiti and National Identity Antonio BENÍTEZ-ROJO: Creolization and Nation-Building in the Hispanic Caribbean Mervyn C.

ALLEYNE: The Role of Africa in the Construction of Identities in the Caribbean CREOLlTY. Brings together prominent writers from the English, French, Spanish and Dutch-speaking Caribbean in an examination of creolization and its impact upon the region's literary production.

The collection seeks to redefine Caribbean identity and aesthetics. In Staging Creolization, Emily Sahakian examines seven plays by Ina Césaire, Maryse Condé, Gerty Dambury, and Simone Schwarz-Bart that premiered in the French Caribbean or in France in the s and s and soon thereafter traveled to the United : Emily Sahakian.

In Staging Creolization, Emily Sahakian examines seven plays by Ina Césaire, Maryse Condé, Gerty Dambury, and Simone Schwarz-Bart that premiered in the French Caribbean or in France in the s and s and soon thereafter traveled to the United States. Sahakian argues that these late-twentieth-century plays by French Caribbean women writers dramatize and enact creolization—the process.

BOOK REVIEWS Caribbean Creolization. Reflections on the Cultural Dynamics of Language, Literature, and Identity. By Kathleen M. Balutansky and Marie-Agnès Sourieau. Gainesville: UP of Florida, viii + pp. $ As announced in its subtitle, Caribbean Creolization promises to provide a collection of "Reflections on the Cultural Dynamics of Language, Literature, and.

Social scientists have used the term "Creolization" to evoke cultural fusion and the emergence of new cultures across the globe.

However, the term has been under-theorized and tends to be used as a simple synonym for "mixture" or "hybridity." In this volume, by contrast, renowned scholars give the term historical and theoretical specificity by examining the very different domains and.

See Depestre's discussion in Balutansky and Sourieau, Caribbean Creolization, –; trade statistics are available in the Blue Books of Jamaica and the Votes of the House of Assembly of Jamaica; for trade with Puerto Rico, see Scarano, Sugar and Slavery in Puerto Rico.

For an overview of British Caribbean social structure. Garraway’s readings highlight how French colonial writers characterized the Caribbean as a space of spiritual, social, and moral depravity. While tracing this critique in colonial accounts of Island Carib cultures, piracy, spirit beliefs, slavery, miscegenation, and incest, Garraway develops a.

Caribbean Cultural Creolization In this respect, the book attempts to reveal the social contract (collusion) of racial stereotypes as a cultural and social fabrication. Inside this intertextual discourse, fascination with the ‘spectacle’ of the Other, of the image of the colonial Other becomes a trope of desire for the hybrid.

An Anthropological Approach to the Afro-American Past: A Caribbean Perspective. Philadelphia: Institute for the Study of Human Issues, E-mail Citation» A key text in creolization studies that moves beyond the debate over enslaved Africans’ cultural retention or loss.

Creolization is evident in syncretic Caribbean religions and their uses to oppose the established order. These include santería (sometimes called regla ocha or lukumí) and palo monte mayombe in Cuba; vodou in Haiti; the orisha religion in Trinidad; obeah in the English-speaking Caribbean; and Kumina, Myal, Revival and Rastafarianism—with.

Editorial Reviews "In recent years the term 'creolization' has been much evoked but little studied. This fine set of essays—crossing the fields of anthropology, history, linguistics, and cultural studies—offers the first systematic effort to historicize the term 'creolization' and the processes it names, as well as assessing the term's usefulness for contemporary cultural theory.

Global in scope and multidisciplinary in approach, Creolization as Cultural Creativity explores the expressive forms and performances that come into being when cultures encounter one another.

Creolization is presented as a powerful marker of identity in the postcolonial creole societies of Latin America, the Caribbean, and the southwest Indian Ocean region, as well as a universal process that.

ISBN: OCLC Number: Language Note: Beiträge teilweise englisch, teilweise französisch. Accession No: (DE)BV ReferencesAlleyne, Mervyn C Comparative Afro-American.

Ann Arbor, Mich.:Jacques, ed. The Early Stages of Creolisation. Amsterdam: Jo. Global in scope and multidisciplinary in approach, Creolization as Cultural Creativity explores the expressive forms and performances that come into being when cultures encounter one another.

Creolization is presented as a powerful marker of identity in the postcolonial Creole societies of Latin America, the Caribbean, and the southwest Indian Ocean region, as well as a universal process that.

ISBN: OCLC Number: Language Note: Beiträge teilweise englisch, teilweise französisch. Notes: Der Band geht auf die gleichnamige Konferenz in Köln zurück (Introduction). Social scientists have used the term "Creolization" to evoke cultural fusion and the emergence of new cultures across the globe.

However, the term has been under-theorized and tends to be used as a simple synonym for "mixture" or "hybridity.". The Libertine Colony: Creolization in the Early French Caribbean - Ebook written by Doris L Garraway.

Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read The Libertine Colony: Creolization in the Early French Caribbean.

Part I: Creolization and the Creative Imagination. Three Words toward Creolization, by Antonio Benitez-Rojo. Part II: Creolization, Literature, and the Politics of Language. The Caribbean: Marvelous Cradle-Hammock and Painful Cornucopia, by Carlos Guillermo Wilson. How was creolization in the settler populace represented in colonial literature.

These questions point to a central anxiety in seventeenth-century narratives about the colonies, which is the need to both describe and prescribe codes of conduct, civility, and culture for French immigrants to the Caribbean.

In this book, Crichlow offers a nuanced understanding of how Creole citizens of the Caribbean have negotiated modern economies of power. Praise “ Globalization and the Post-creole Imagination is an important addition to the corpus of studies about Caribbean creolization.

Caribbean creolization: reflections on the cultural dynamics of language, literature, and identity / Bibliographic Details; Other Authors: Search for the book on E-ZBorrow. E-ZBorrow is the easiest and fastest way to get the book you want (ebooks unavailable). Use ILLiad for articles and chapter scans.

LIBERTINE COLONY: CREOLIZATION IN EARLY FRENCH CARIBBEAN: 1ST (FIRST) EDITION By Doris Garraway. LIBERTINE COLONY: CREOLIZATION IN EARLY FRENCH CARIBBEAN: 1ST (FIRST) EDITION By Doris Garraway. A book that has been read but is in good condition.

Very minimal damage to the cover including scuff marks, but no holes or tears. The dust jacket Seller Rating: % positive. “Creolizing the Nation is precisely the book we need. Kris Sealey’s rigorous philosophical argument for the significance of creolization as a critical concept—coupled with her extraordinary literacy in European, Caribbean, and Latinx theory—produces a moving and provocative account of the cultural and revolutionary politics at work in sites of difference.

Caribbean literature is written in Spanish, French or English. A central theme in Caribbean literature is the process of Creolization, a term describing a process of mixing old traditional cultures with new modern elements of an inherited culture.

In his book The Middle Passage, he declared that the Caribbean simply had no history to speak of: “History is built around achievement and creation, and nothing was created in the West Indies.” If any prominent West Indian bore the anchor of shame, it was Naipaul.

the various ways in which Caribbean nations have resisted the pressures of colonialism and imperialism. We will continue our investigation of the process of creolization through a critical survey of religion, carnival, music, and dance in contemporary Cuba, Haiti, Jamaica, and Trinidad.

We will conclude by considering how the circulation of.Creolization is the process through which creole languages and cultures emerge. Creolization was first used by linguists to explain how contact languages become creole languages, but now scholars in other social sciences use the term to describe new cultural expressions brought about by contact between societies and relocated peoples.

Creolization is traditionally used to refer to the. Because of the intense mixing that characterizes the Caribbean, one can only truly understand the Caribbean by using the Creolisation theory. The concept of creolization first came into prominence after the European discovery of the Americas to describe the process by which Old World life forms became indigenous in the New World.