The Francophone Caribbean and the American South
Edited by Martin Munro and Celia Britton
Martin Munro is Professor of French and Francophone Studies at Florida State University, and the author of Different Drummers: Rhythm and Race in the Americas (University of California Press, 2010); Exile and Post-1946 Haitian Literature: Alexis, Depestre, Ollivier, Laferrière, Danticat (Liverpool University Press, 2007); and editor of Haiti Rising: Haitian History, Culture and the Earthquake of 2010 (Liverpool University Press, 2010).
List of Illustrations Acknowledgements Introduction - Martin Munro and Celia Britton Creolizations Lafcadio Hearn's American Writings and the Creole Continuum - Mary Gallagher Auguste Lussan's La Famille creole: How Saint-Domingue Emigres Bcame Louisiana Creoles - Typhaine Leservot Caribbean and Creole in New Orleans - Angle Adams Parham Creolizing Barack Obama - Valerie Loichot Richard Price or the Canadian from Petite-Anse: The Potential and the Limitations of a Hybrid Anthropology - Christina Kullberg Music 'Fightin' the Future': Rhythm and Creolization in the Circum-Caribbean - Martin Munro Leaving the South: Frantz Fanon, Modern Jazz, and the Rejection of Negritude - Jeremy F. Lane The Sorcerer and the Quimboiseur: Poetic Intention in the Works of Miles Davis and Edourard Glissant - Jean-Luc Tamby Creolizing Jazz, Jazzing the Tout-monde: Jazz, Gwoka and the Poetics of Relation - Jerome Camal Intertextualities: Faulkner, Glissant, Conde Go Slow Now: Saying the Unsayable in Edouard Glissant's Reading of Faulkner - Michael Wiedorn Edouard Glissant and the Test of Faulkner's Modernism - Hugh Azerad The Theme of the Ancestral Crime in the Novels of Faulkner, Glissant, and Conde - Celia Britton An American Story - Yanick Lahen Notes on Contributors Index
Publication: May 25, 2012
Series: Francophone Postcolonial Studies 3