Published August 29, 2007
by The University of North Carolina Press .
Written in English
|Contributions||James T. Campbell (Editor), Matthew Pratt Guterl (Editor), Robert G. Lee (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||496|
“Race, Nation, & Empire in American History.” [Book review] Journal of American Ethnic History (Fall ): While public debates over America's current foreign policy often treat American empire as a new phenomenon, this lively collection of essays offers a pointed reminder that visions of national and i. "The genesis of this book traces to a conference, "Race, Globalization, and the New Ethnic Studies," held at Brown University's Center for the Study of Race and Ethnicity in " Description: VI, Seiten. Tactical Negrificación and White Femininity: Race, Gender, and Internationalism in Cuba’s Angolan Mission Creolizing Carmen: Reading Performance in María Antonia, Cited by: 6.
While public debates over America's current foreign policy often treat American empire as a new phenomenon, this lively collection of essays demonstrates that notions of empire have long framed debates over western expansion, Indian removal, African slavery, Asian immigration, and global economic dominance, and they persist today despite the proliferation of anti-imperialist. Undoing Empire is impressive for its breadth and depth, and for how the author draws together over five hundred years of history. The book makes a significant contribution to postcolonial studies of race, culture, and nation in the Americas. While acknowledging pragmatism's direct ties to American imperialism and expansionism, Chad Kautzer, Eduardo Mendieta, and the contributors to this volume consider the role pragmatism plays, for better or worse, in current discussions of nationalism, war, race, and community. What can pragmatism contribute to understandings of a diverse nation?Cited by: 6. "Cuba, Rethinking Race, Nation, and Empire," Radical History Review, 73 (January ): Contact Information Julius Silver Professor of History and Latin American and Caribbean History @ King Juan Carlos Center, Room Phone: ()
About the Book. Education for Empire brings together topics in American history often treated separately: schools, race, immigration, and empire the Gilded Age and Progressive Era, American imperial ambitions abroad expanded . The CSREA had a reputation for being a sort of critically-informed “Birmingham West,” a reference to the Cultural Studies tradition in Britain. Brown’s History and American Studies department were, additionally, renowned for producing scholarship that spotlighted the complex dynamics between race, gender, nation, and . Emphasizing the contradictory ways in which freedom has developed within the United States and in the exercise of American power abroad, these essays probe challenges to American democracy through conflicts shaped by race, slavery, gender, citizenship, political economy, immigration, law, empire, and the idea of the nation state. “An important contribution to understanding twists and turns in the history of race, empire, and the construction of the ‘other’ in Great Britain The book is pathbreaking in its unique effort to capture the dialectical process (between the home country and colony) that defined and shaped the nineteenth-century boundaries of.