Caribbean Globalizations, 1492 to the Present Day
Edited by Eva Sansavior and Richard Scholar
Eva Sansavior is Lecturer in French at the University of Limerick and the author of Maryse Condé and the Space of Literature (Legenda, 2012).
Richard Scholar is Fellow and Tutor in Modern Languages at Oriel College, Oxford. His previous books include The Je-Ne-Sais-Quoi in Early Modern Europe: Encounters with a Certain Something (OUP, 2005).
Prologue: Globalization, Globality, Globe-Stone - Patrick Chamoiseau Introduction - Eva Sansavior and Richard Scholar PART I. The Makings of Modernity 1. How Globalization invented Indians in the Caribbean - Patricia Seed 2. The Archipelago Goes Global: Late Glissant and the Early Modern Isolario - Richard Scholar 3. Precocious Modernity: Environmental Change in the Early Caribbean - Philip D. Morgan 4. ‘Slaves’ in My Family: French Modes of Servitude in the New World - Christopher L. Miller 5. Tobacco: The Commodification of the Caribbean and the Origins of Globalization - Guillaume Pigeard de Gurbert PART II. The Complex Present 6. The Amaranth Paradigm: Amerindian Indigenous Glocality in the Caribbean - Judith Misrahi-Barak 7. Paradoxical Encounters: The Essay as a Space of Globalization in Montaigne’s ‘On the Cannibals’ and Maryse Condé’s ‘O Brave New World’ - Eva Sansavior 8. Race and Modernity in Hispaniola: Tropical Matters and Development Perspectives - David Howard 9. Aluminium: Globalizing Caribbean Mobilities, Caribbeanizing Global Mobilities - Mimi Sheller 10. Local, National, Regional, Global: Glissant and the Postcolonial Manifesto - Charles Forsdick 11. Tropical Apocalypse: Globalization and the Caribbean End Times - Martin Munro Acknowledgements Note on Contributors Index
Caribbean Globalizations offers rich, innovative and cutting edge contributions to ongoing debates about the necessity to reexamine the Caribbean’s complex authenticities, entangled histories, imagined discourses, multifaceted cultures, and postplantation economic and political systems as they relate to the globalized world... it will be valuable to scholars and students in Globalization Studies, Comparative Caribbean Cultural Studies, Francophone Studies, Diaspora and Atlantic Studies, and New World Studies.
Anny Dominique Curtius
University of Iowa
Copyright: © 2015
Publication: March 2, 2015