In light of the continuing nationwide Black Lives Matter protests and in support of educating the Lafayette community on anti-racism, we have created a list of publications by some of our Africana Studies faculty. All of the publications are available electronically (through OneSearch or the Lafayette Digital Repository), in print, or through interlibrary loan.
Memories of Madagascar and Slavery in the Black Atlantic. Ohio: Ohio University Press, 2015.
“Women Merchants and Slave Depots: St. Louis, Senegal and St. Mary’s, Madagascar.” in Paths of the Atlantic Slave Trade: interactions, identities and images, Ana Lucia Araujo, editor. Cambria Press, 2011, p 273 -303.
“A History of Black Immigration to the United States and Canada with Culture and Policy Implications” in Africana Cultures and Policy Studies: scholarship and the transformation of public policy, Zachery Williams, editor. Palgrave Macmillan, 2009.
“Confronting Myths of Exceptional, Black Leisure Travel: Teaching June Jordan’s ‘Report from the Bahamas’ in The Contemporary Classroom.” Feminist Formations 32 (2020): 244-251.
“Engaging colonial nostalgia.” Cultural Anthropology 20 (2005): 215-248.
“Casting a long shadow: Colonial categories, cultural identities, and cosmopolitan spaces in globalizing Africa.” African Identities 5 (2007): 181-197.
“We are Othello: Speaking of race in early modern studies.” Shakespeare Quarterly 67 (2016): 104-124.
Race and Rhetoric in Renaissance England: Barbarian Errors. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2009.
Articles in Africa is a Country
Frantz Fanon: towards a revolutionary humanism. Ohio: Ohio University Press, 2015.
Unreasonable Histories: nativism, multiracial lives, and the genealogical imagination in British Africa. Durham: Duke University Press, 2014.
American Lucifers: The dark history of artificial light 1750-1865. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2019.
“Writing in Race: Evidence against Employers’ Assumptions about Race and Soft Skills.” Social Problems, spz034.
“Mental and Physical Health Effects of Everyday Discrimination Trajectories.” Innovation in Aging, 3 (2019): S767.
“Corruptus Interruptus: the limits of transactional imaginaries in Moi’s Kenya.” Social Dynamics, 42 (2019): 377-394.
Acerca de lo Negro y la Africanía en la Lengua Literaria de Motivos de Son de Nicolas Guillén: un nuevo análisis del problema. Pinar del Río, Cuba: Ediciones Vitral, 2001.