Issues

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74

Includes essays by Fatoumata Seck, Mary Grace Albanese, and Mónica Ocasio. The special section on "The Cultural Poetics of Carolyn Cooper" features work by Nadi Edwards, Louis Chude-Sokei, Nadia Ellis, Ananya Jahanara Kabir, Njelle Hamilton, and Carolyn Cooper. Lawrence La Fontain-Stokes, Wigbertson Julian Isenia, Krystal Ghysyawan, and Jacqueline Couti contribute to this issue's Keyword section on "Sexualities." The cover and visualities essay "Buss head Hard head" showcases the art of Natalie Wood. Rocío Zambrana's book Colonial Debts: The Case of Puerto Rico is discussed by Judith Rodriguez, Ernesto Blanes-Martinez, and Agustin Lao-Montes.

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73

Showcases the work of Matthew Omelsky, Charlotte Rogers, and Rachel Newman. Matthew Chin and Ronald Cummings guest-edit the special section on "Postnationalism Prefigured @20: Charles Carnegie and Caribbean Studies," including contributions by Timothy Chin, Rachel Goffe, Deborah Thomas, David Scott, and Charles Carnegie. Versia Harris' Out of Darkness is featured as this issue's cover and Visualities essay. Lewis R. Gordon's Fear of Black Consciousness is discussed in the book discussion by Nathalie Etoke, Terrence L. Johnson, and André Brock.

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72

This issue features essays by Jocelyn Sutton Franklin, Melanie White, and Kerry White. The issue features a special section titled "Walter Rodney's How Europe Underdeveloped Africa Fifty Years Later" and includes essays by Adom Getachew, David Scott, Natasha I. Shivji, Peter James Hudson, David Austin, Michaeline A. Crichlow, D. Alissa Trotz and Nigel Westmaas, and Richard Drayton. The cover and visual essay feature the work of Heino Schmid. Carolyn Cooper contributes to the "Translating the Caribbean" section. Finally, Supriya M. Nair, Tim Watson, and Barbara Lalla discuss Belinda Edmondson's work Creole Noise: Early Caribbean Dialect Literature and Performance in the book discussion. 

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71

Features essays by Alexandra Perisic, Dashiell Moore, and David Scott. The special section on Maureen Warner-Lewis includes the work of Warner-Lewis herself, Velma Pollard, Faith Smith, Rhonda Cobham-Sander, as well as Victoria Collis-Buthelezi. The annual Keywords in Caribbean Studies section examines the terms Cimarrón, Marron, Maroon with contributions by Ileana Rodríquez-Silva, SJ Zhang, Johnhenry Gonzalez, Corinna Campbell, and Tolin Alexander. This issue's visual essay and cover image showcase the work of Nadia Huggins. The book discussion engages Andil Gosine's Nature's Wild, with essays by Kedon Willis, Rajiv Mohabir, Michelle Rowley, and Andil Gosine in response. 

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70

Includes essays by Najnin Islam, Sasha Ann Panaram and Tohru Nakamura. Wayne Modest and Susan Legêne guest-edit the special section entitled "Anton de Kom and the Caribbean Intellectual Tradition" -- with contributions by Mitchell Esajas, Markus Balkenhol, Olivia Gomes da Cunha, Karwan Fatah-Black and Guno Jones. This issue's visual essay and cover image feature IMPRINT by Shannon Alonzo. The book discussion engages Reimagining Liberation: How Black Women Transformed Citizenship in the French Empire by Annette K. Joseph-Gabriel with essays by Grace Sanders Johnson, Shanna Jean-Baptiste, and Tobias Warner. 

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69

Includes essays by Grace L. Sanders Johnson, Audra Diptee, Ben Etherington and Natalie Catasús. Julio Ramos guest edits our special section, “The Legacies of Luisa Capetillo,” with contributions by Nancy Bird-Soto, Luis Othoniel Rosa, Beatriz Llenín-Figueroa and Jorrell A. Meléndez-Badillo. Luis Carle's work is featured on the cover and in this issue’s visual essay, “Dirty Martini Delivers Gender Justice.” In our “Translating the Caribbean” section, Raquel Salas Rivera asks, “How Do You Translate 'compaña'?” The book discussion features Comrade Sister: Caribbean Feminist Revisions of the Grenada Revolution by Laurie Lambert.

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68

Features essays by Arnaldo M. Cruz-Malavé, Jenny Sharpe, M. Myrta Leslie Santana, and Peter L. Haffner.  We launch the new section Keywords in Caribbean Studies: A Small Axe Project introduced by Vanessa Pérez-Rosario and Ryan Cecil Jobson. Our first keyword is zwart, negro/a/x*, negre, and Black, and it is explored in essays by Gloria Wekker, Omaris Z. Zamora, Grégory Pierrot, and Leniqueca A. Welcome. The essay and visual essay, "everything slackens in a wreck," by Andil Gosine develops a discussion about four Caribbean artists: Wendy Nanan, Margaret Chen, Andrea Chung, and Kelly Sinnapah Mary. Lastly, Rocío Zambrana, Petra R. Rivera-Rideau, and Ronald Mendoza-de Jesus examine Ren Ellis Neyra's The Cry of the Senses: Listening to Latinx and Caribbean Poetics, for the book discussion

 

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67

Starts with essays by Warren Harding, Susan C. Méndez, Chelsea Stieber, Kathleen Donegan, Leanna Thomas, and Marta Fernández Campa. Aaron Kamugisha guest-edits our special section "Kamau Brathwaite at Ninety: In Memoriam," which features essays by Kamugisha, Lorna Goodison, Timothy J. Reiss, Gordon Rohlehr, and Elaine Savory. The Bahamian interdisciplinary visual artist, Gio Swaby, provides this issue's visual essay. Lastly, Kevon Rhiney, Patricia Noxolo, and Beverley Mullings analyze and examine Jovan Scott Lewis's Scammer’s Yard: The Crime of Black Repair in Jamaica in our book discussion. 

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66

Opens with essays by Jennifer Baez, Ines P. Rivera Prosdocimi,  Éric Morales-Franceschini, and Guillermina De Ferrari. Kelly Baker Josephs guest-edits our special section "Revisiting Kamau Brathwaite's Poetics of Caribbean Studies," which features essays by Josephs, Rinaldo Walcott, Nadi Edwards, Paul Joseph López Oro. Cosmo Whyte provides this issue's visual essay, "Here... but Disappeared." In the section Translating the Caribbean, Kahlila Chaar-Pérez translates "Ramón Emeterio Betances' speech at the Masonic Lodge in Port-au-Prince." Rivke Jaffe, Nadège T. Clitandre and Jhon Picard Byron close the issue by examining Greg Beckett's There is No More Haiti: Between Life and Death in Port-au-Prince in our book discussion.