3 edition of Narratives of migration and displacement in Dominican literature found in the catalog.
Narratives of migration and displacement in Dominican literature
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Series||Routledge interdisciplinary perspectives on literature -- 6|
|LC Classifications||PQ7400.5 .M46 2011|
|The Physical Object|
|ISBN 10||9780415899116, 9780203128275|
|LC Control Number||2011037894|
Main Description This collection explores the literary tradition of Caribbean Latino literature written in the U. What stands out here is a critique of master discourses such as the insular ruling-class. How the Garcia Girls Lost their Accents by Julia Alvarez: The author relates her wonderful bildungsroman backwards, relaying the haunting story of four sisters who fled the Dominican Republic and eventually forged lives for themselves in America. She maintains that the experience of migration generates a "double consciousness" in migrant subjects, enabling them to question the national discourses of their home countries while criticizing U. Upper-division undergraduates through faculty.
Dreaming in Cuban by Cristina Garcia: With twisting chronology and raw openness, Cristina Garcia explores several generations of Cubans and Cuban-Americans during some of the most volatile moments of the country's history. Mona in the Promised Land by Gish Jen: A Chinese-American girl makes the controversial decision to convert to Judaism in an incredible novel about the heavy social constructs behind ethnicity and religion. In a rather different twist to the familiar theme, the experience of European women comes relayed through the lens of an American man. Main Description Hispanic Caribbean Literature of Migration: Narratives of Displacement is a collection of thirteen chapters that explores the literary tradition of Caribbean Latino literature written in the U.
The Rise of David Lavinsky by Abraham Cahan: Born in Russia, the eponymous character comes of age amongst severe poverty and hardship before sailing to New York and growing progressively more embroiled in its culture. Language is seen as a weapon and as a refuge that gives voice to absent identities. Yet musicology has thus far largely ignored the phenomenon of displacement and underestimated its significance for musical landscapes and music history. Plenty of other excellent books exist out there to educate an open-minded populace about the issue from the perspective of those it impacts most.
Portrait of a profession
Banks, credit, and money in Soviet Russia
Rwanda open for business
The Cyborg Worlds
Statistical methods in biology
Lincoln finds a general
Sketches accompanying the Annual report of the Superintendent of the United States Coast Survey, 1851
game inventors handbook
Recollections of the revolution of 1911
Born to Fly
Purchase of land adjoining Fort Bliss, Tex.
Belly button book!
Images of race
An introduction to English slang
New York: Palgrave McMillan, Latino, meaning of Spanish speaking heritage in Anglo-America, is a word that points to contrapuntal doubling from the richly informative Introduction by Vanessa Perez Rosario and throughout the dozen excellent essays.
The Brief, Wondrous Life of Oscar Wao by Junot Diaz: This Pulitzer-winning masterpiece focuses on the children of a fiery, passionate woman who Narratives of migration and displacement in Dominican literature book from Rafael Trujillo's regime, though it frequently interweaves her story with their New Jersey lives.
Main Description Hispanic Caribbean Literature of Migration: Narratives of Displacementis a collection of thirteen chapters that explores the literary tradition of Caribbean Latino literature written in the U. The Line of the Sun by Judith Ortiz Cofer: A niece recounts the life and times of the reckless Guzman, whose involvement with an older, spiritualist woman incites a fair amount of scorn within their Puerto Rican neighborhood.
She describes de Burgos as a pivotal female figure in the development of a diasporic Puerto Rican community and underlines her influence on subsequent generations of Puerto Rican women writers. What is the What by Dave Eggers: Based on the true story of Valentino Achak Deng of the Lost Boys of Sudan program, What is the What chronicles the separation from his family during the Second Sudanese Civil War, the harrowing trek to Ethiopia's refugee camps, the troubles once he makes it, the sudden run to Kenya and — eventually — his immigration to the United States.
The book is structured in three stages—silence, acculturation, and Narratives of migration and displacement in Dominican literature book move from silence to sound and from displacement to placement.
Then he turns blue. Christ in Concrete by Pietro Di Donato: In this fiery social justice novel, the story of an Italian-American breaking his back on an exceptionally hazardous construction sites sheds light on both the immigrant and working-class experiences.
The other three sections of the book successfully articulate the intricate relationship between these two worlds through an analysis of the themes of origins and residency, gender and sexuality, and race.
How the Other Half Lives by Jacob Riis: Though nonfiction, Jacob Riis' earth-shattering work of photojournalism remains required reading for all Americans — immigrants or not. With warmth, intelligence and plenty of humor, Gene Luen Yang offers up a graphic novel centering around themes of identity and strength suitable for the whole family.
The son of a brutal father and suspicious mother, the novel's winding turn of events lead the central character to understand the inner machinations of family and faith. Jasmine by Bharati Mukherjee: After immigrating to the United States, a series of tragedies and hardships forces a young Hindu woman to change her identity several times in the interest of her own safety.
Focusing on the Caribbean double-diaspora, Pulitano offers a close-reading of a range of popular works by four well-known writers currently living in the United States: Jamaica Kincaid, Michelle Cliff, Edwidge Danticat, and Caryl Phillips.
The essays in this collection reveal the multiple ways that writers of this tradition use their unique Narratives of migration and displacement in Dominican literature book as both insiders and outsides to critique U.
The revision of three short stories written by Manuel Ramos Otero functions here to demonstrate how life for some individuals in the islands can be affected by the collective.
Featuring articles from such scholars as Ruth F. This reference can be used in current discourses on human movements, as on silenced repressions, showing that although certain struggles want to be changed or at least heard, sometimes they do not generate profound alterations.
The Woman Warrior by Maxine Hong Kingston: Written as a creative nonfiction memoir infused with traditional tales, The Woman Warrior spans over one thousand chapters, chronicling how Chinese-Americans dealt with immigration following the Chinese Revolution.
Summing Up: Highly recommended. Contributions by distinguished international scholars address the theme through a wide range of case studies, incorporating art, popular, folk, and jazz music and interacting with areas, such as gender and post-colonial studies, critical theory, migration, and diaspora.
Exploring the multifarious intersections between home, exile, migration and displacement, the book makes a significant contribution to memory and trauma studies, human rights debates, and international law, aiming at a wide range of scholars and specialized agents beyond the strictly literary circle.
Bread Givers by Anzia Yezierska: Peer into the lives comprising a Jewish-American immigrant family, whose poverty and insistence on tradition most notably when it comes to arranged marriage ignite a fair amount of consternation. The Fortunate Pilgrim by Mario Puzo: One indomitable Italian widow pours her heart, soul and body into keeping her family safe, healthy, sheltered and fed during America's Great Depression.
The chapters consider the way that spatial migration in literature serves as a metaphor for gender, sexuality, racial, identity, linguistic and national migrations.CUNY Dominican Studies Institute’s Chief Librarian Sarah Aponte is happy to share information about Prof.
Danny Méndez’s research visit from Michigan State University and the donation of his book to the Dominican Library Méndez, Danny. Narratives of Migration and Displacement in Dominican Literature. New York, New York: Routledge Press, Narratives of migration and displacement in Dominican literature.
[Danny Méndez] Dominican Diasporic Subjectivities in Junot Diaz's Drown 4. Crooked City Women: A Reading of Gender, Race and Migration in Narratives of Two Dominican Women Writers Afterword: Series Title: this excellent book from Danny Mendez is essential.". This collection explores the literary tradition of Caribbean Latino literature written in the U.S.
beginning with José Martí and concluding with Pulitzer Prize winning novelist, Junot Díaz. The contributors consider the way that spatial migration in literature serves as a metaphor for gender, sexuality, racial, identity, linguistic, and.Mar 12, · Establishing an interdisciplinary connection between Migration Studies, Post-Colonial Studies pdf Affect Theory, Méndez analyzes the symbolic interplay between emotions, cognitions, and displacement in the narratives written by and about Dominican and Dominican-Americans in the United States and Puerto tjarrodbonta.com by: Mar 12, · Establishing an interdisciplinary connection between Migration Studies, Post-Colonial Studies and Affect Theory, Méndez analyzes the symbolic interplay between emotions, cognitions, and displacement in the narratives written by and about Dominican and Dominican-Americans in the United States and Puerto tjarrodbonta.com by: ‘Geographies Ebook Home‘, Loida Maritza Pérez’s only novel, is a ebook into the state of the complex, displaced human psyche.
As the novel follows a Dominican family’s move to the United States, it begins to chart and channel the psychological lives of its members; displacement, disillusionment and nuanced family relations come to the fore, revealing the trauma beneath.