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This anthology looks at the AfroCuban experience through the eyes of the island’s writers, scholars and artists. "A rich portrait of AfroCuba—one of the most vibrant and least well-documented of the black Caribbean diasporas."—Stuart Hall
An insightful look at Cuba’s rich ethnic and cultural reality.
What is it like to be black in Cuba? Does racism exist in a revolutionary society that claims to have abolished it? How does the legacy of slavery and segregation live on in today’s Cuba?
Essays, poetry, extracts from novels, anthropological studies and political analysis are brought together by editors Jean Stubbs and Pedro Pérez to create an outstanding anthology of Cuban scholars, writers and artists. Drawing on an extensive knowledge of Cuba, the editors have produced a multi-faceted insight into Cuba’s right ethnic and cultural reality.
The book is divided into three sections: The Die is Cast, Myth and Reality and Redrawing the Line, introducing the reader to a wide range of previously unavailable Cuban authors, in which dissenting voices speak alongside established writers, such as Fernando Ortiz.
Jean Stubbs is a professor of Caribbean and Latin American History at the University of North London. She has been a visiting associate professor at Hunter College, CUNY (New York) and Rockefeller scholar at the University of Florida (Gainesville), the University of Puerto Rico and Florida International University. Stubbs has published several other books, including Cuba: The Test of Time.
Pedro Pérez Sarduy is an AfroCuban poet and journalist. He was writer-in-residence at Columbia University and a Rockefeller visiting scholar at the University of Florida (Gainesville) and the University of Puerto Rico. He has been the recipient of several literary awards and regularly undertakes speaking tours in the United States.
"A rich portrait of AfroCuba--one of the most vibrant and least well-documented of the black Caribbean diasporas."
|Acknowledgements and note on terminology||p. 1|
|Introduction: The rite of social communion||p. 3|
|For a Cuban integration of whites and blacks||p. 27|
|The die is cast|
|The 19th century black fear||p. 37|
|Mariana and Maceo||p. 47|
|People without a history||p. 55|
|Drum ballad||p. 60|
|Claudio Jose Domingo Brindis de Salas||p. 64|
|Back to Africa||p. 67|
|Solutions to the black problem||p. 77|
|Times I walk with my father||p. 91|
|The 20th century black question||p. 92|
|Myth and reality|
|Imaginary dialogue on folklore||p. 109|
|An initiation ceremony in Regla de Palo||p. 117|
|The principle of multiple representation||p. 121|
|Abakua signs||p. 125|
|Sara, one way or another||p. 128|
|The Orishas in Cuba||p. 137|
|The strokes of magical realism in Manuel Mendive||p. 146|
|Ifa says||p. 159|
|Maria Antonia||p. 169|
|Adire and broken time||p. 180|
|Redrawing the line|
|Birth of a national culture||p. 195|
|A white problem: Reinterpreting Cecilia Valdes||p. 204|
|The black and white in the narrative of Alejo Carpentier||p. 214|
|Runaway story||p. 222|
|Race and nation||p. 227|
|Rethinking the plantation||p. 238|
|The maids||p. 250|
|Questions only she can answer||p. 262|
|The true door||p. 263|
|Images and icons||p. 264|
|Rey Spencer's swing||p. 273|
|Notes on contributors||p. 287|
|Bibliographical note||p. 303|
|Table of Contents provided by Blackwell. All Rights Reserved.|
Number Of Pages: 308
Published: 1st July 2002
Country of Publication: AU
Dimensions (cm): 22.2 x 14.6 x 2.5
Weight (kg): 0.39
Edition Number: 1