Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 5 of 5 items for :

  • "Édouard Glissant" x
  • Refine by Access: My content x
  • Refine by Content Type: All x
Clear All Modify Search
Open access

Book Forum

Francio Guadeloupe, Black Man in the Netherlands: An Afro-Antillean Anthropology (Jackson: University of Mississippi Press, 2022)

Dastan Abdali, Charissa Granger, Marleen de Witte, Basile Ndjio, Dave Ramsaran, Miriyam Aouragh, and Francio Guadeloupe

is not yet fully realized. Building on the scholarship of Gilroy, Stuart Hall, Édouard Glissant, and C. L. R. James, Guadeloupe interweaves his personal experiences and anthropological fieldwork to argue that: “in the Netherlands, one can discern the

Free access

Black Moves

Moments in the History of African-American Masculine Mobilities

Tim Cresswell

Afro-Diasporic Rhythm Cultures,” Atlantic Studies 11, no. 1 (2014): 106–124, here: 107. 38 Ibid. 39 Édouard Glissant, Poetics of Relation (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1997); Peter Fryer, Rhythms of Resistance: African Musical

Open access

No One Can Hold It Back

The Theopolitics of Water and Life in Chilean Patagonia without Dams

Carlota McAllister

Édouard Glissant's (1997: 153) words, of “renew[ing] the visions and aesthetics of relating to the earth” from within, including reworking the relationship between the sacred and the political that the Flood instantiates. For those who lived on Baker

Open access

Critical Thin

Haunting Sufis and the Also-Here of Migration in Berlin

Omar Kasmani

Islam's presence is expected to take shape in the European urban. In a sense, Zikr ritualizes for migrants what Édouard Glissant (1997: 190) has termed “the right to opacity.” In working against European norms of transparency, such refusal to be

Open access


On Ethnographic Games of Doubt and Certainty

Stephan Palmié

Enlightenmen t helped to bring this thought into a kind of postcolonial focus: if Fernando Ortiz (1940) , C.L.R. James (1963) , Sidney Mintz (1985) , Paul Gilroy (1992) and Edouard Glissant (1997) were right in positing the Caribbean as both the primary