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«Diana Castilleja, Lieven D’hulst, Krista Slagle, Katrien Van der Aa With the help of Marie Beels, Hanne Callewaert, Marjan De Smet, Sofie De ...»

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Callahan, John F. “‘A Long Way from Home’: The Art and Protest of Claude McKay and James Baldwin.” Contemporary Literature 34.4 (1993): 767-76.

Chauhan, P. S. “Rereading Claude McKay.” College Language Association Journal 34.1 (1990): 68 (13).

Chin, Timothy S. “‘Bullers’ and ‘Battymen’: Contesting Homophobia in Black Popular Culture and Contemporary Caribbean Literature.” Callaloo: A Journal of African Diaspora Arts and Letters 20.1 (1997): 127-41.

Cobham-Sander, C. Rhonda. “Jekyll and Claude: the erotics of patronage in Claude McKay’s Banana Bottom.” The Caribbean Quarterly 38.1 (1992): 55-78.

Collier, Eugenia. “The Four-Way Dilemma of Claude McKay.” College Language Association Journal

15.March (1972): 345-53.

---. “Claude McKay (1889-1948).” Fifty Caribbean Writers: A Bio-Bibliographical Critical Sourcebook.

Ed. Daryl Cumber Dance. New York: Greenwood Press, 1986. 284-93.

Conroy, Mary. “The Vagabond Motif in the Writings of Claude McKay.” Negro American Literature Forum 5.1 (1971): 15-23.

Cooper, Carolyn Joy. “Race and the Cultural Politics of Self-Representation: A View from the University of the West Indies.” Research in African Literatures 27.4 (1996): 97-105.

Cooper, Wayne F. “Claude McKay and the New Negro of the 1920s.” Phylon: The Atlanta University Review of Race and Culture 25.Fall (1964): 297-306.

---. Claude McKay: Rebel Sojourner in the Harlem Renaissance: a Biography. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1987.

Donohue, Charles T. The Making of a Black Poet: A Critical Biography of Claude McKay for the Years 1889-1922. Dissertation Abstracts International 33, 5719A. 1973. Ann Arbor, MI.

Gayle, Addison Jr. Claude McKay: The Black Poet at War. Detroit: Broadside Press, 1972.

Giles, James Richard. Claude McKay. Boston: Twayne Publishers, 1976.

Griffin, Barbara Jackson. “Claude McKay: the evolution of a conservative.” College Language Association Journal 36.2 (1992): 157 (14).

---. “The Last Word: Claude McKay’s Unpublished ‘Cycle Manuscript.’” MELUS: The Journal of the Society for the Study of the Multi-Ethnic Literature of the United States 21.1 (1996): 41-57.

---. “The Road to Psychic Unity: The Politics of Gender in Claude McKay’s Banana Bottom.” Callaloo:

A Journal of African Diaspora Arts and Letters 22.2 (1999): 499-508.

Hansell, William H. “Jamaica in the Poems of Claude McKay.” Studies in Black Literature 7.3 (1976):


Hathaway, Heather A. Cultural Crossings: Migration, Generation, and Gender in Writings by Claude McKay and Paule Marshall. Dissertation Abstracts International 54[11], 4093A. 1994. Harvard University, 1993.

---. Caribbean Waves. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press, 1999, xi, 200.

---. Caribbean Waves: Relocating Claude MacKay and Paule Marshall. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press, 1999.

Heglar, Charles J. “Claude McKay’s `If We Must Die,’ Home to Harlem, and the hog trope.” ANQ: A Quarterly Journal of Short Articles, Notes, and Reviews 8.3 (1995): 22 (5).

Helbling, Mark. “Claude McKay: Art and Politics.” Negro American Literature Forum 7.2 (1973): 49-52.

Hickling, Frederick W. “Psycho-historiographic analysis of Claude McKay.” The Caribbean Quarterly 38.1 (1992): 10-30.

Holcomb, Gary Edward. Writing Travel in Anglophone Caribbean Literature: Claude McKay, Shiva Naipaul, and Jamaica Kincaid. Dissertation Abstracts International, Section A: The Humanities and Social Sciences 57[1], 201. 1996. Washington State University, 1995.

---. “Diaspora Cruises: Queer Black Proletarianism in Claude McKay’s A Long Way from Home.” Modern Fiction Studies: A Critical Quarterly 49.4 (2003): 714-45.

Homar, Susan. La memoria del mundo en el fondo del lenguaje: Lengua e identidad en tres novelas del Caribe. Dissertation Abstracts International 43[7], 2341A. 1983.

James, Winston. A Fierce Hatred of Injustice: Claude McKay’s Jamaican Poetry of Rebellion.

London;New York: Verso, 2000.

---. “Becoming the people’s poet: Claude McKay’s Jamaican years, 1889-1912.” Small Axe: A Caribbean Journal of Criticism.13 (2003): 17-45.

Jay, Paul. “Hybridity, Identity and Cultural Commerce in Claude McKay’s Banana Bottom.” Callaloo: A Journal of African Diaspora Arts and Letters 22.1 (1999): 176-94.

Jenkins, Lee M. “‘If We Must Die’: Winston Churchill and Claude Mckay.” Notes and Queries: A Medium of Intercommunication for Literary Men, General Readers, etc. 50.3 (2003): 333-37.

Jones, Bridget. “With ‘Banjo’ by my bed: black French writers reading Claude McKay.” The Caribbean Quarterly 38.1 (1992): 32-39.

Kaye, Jacqueline. “Claude McKay’s ‘Banjo.’” Présence africaine: Revue culturelle du monde noir 73.1 (1970): 165-69.

Keller, James R. “‘A Chafing Savage, Down the Decent Street’: The Politics of Compromise in Claude McKay’s Protest Sonnets.” African American Review 28.3 (1994): 447-56.

Kent, George E. “The Soulful Way of Claude McKay.” Black World 20.1 (1970): 37-51.

Lang, Phyllis M. Claude McKay: The Later Years, 1934-1948. Dissertation Abstracts International 33, 5731A. 1973. Ann Arbor, MI.

Lawrence, Leota S. “Three West Indian Heroines: An Analysis.” College Language Association Journal 21 (1977): 238-50.

Lowney, John. “Haiti and Black Transnationalism: Remapping the Migrant Geography of Home to Harlem.” African American Review 34.3 (2000): 413-29.

Maiwald, Michael. “Race, Capitalism, and the Third-Sex Ideal: Claude McKay’s Home to Harlem and

the Legacy of Edward Carpenter.” Modern Fiction Studies: A Critical Quarterly 48.4 (2002):


Martin, Tony. “The Defectors - Eric Walrond and Claude McKay.” Literary Garveyism. Dover: Majority Press, 1983. 124-38.

McLeod, Alan L. “Memory and the Edenic Myth: Claude McKay’s Green Hills of Jamaica.” Individual and Community in Commonwealth Literature. Ed. Daniel Massa. Msida: University of Malta Press, 1979. 75-83.

---. “Claude McKay.” Twentieth-Century Caribbean and Black African Writers, First Series. Ed. Bernth Lindfors and Reinhard Sander. Dictionary of Literary Biography (DLB): 117. Detroit, MI: Gale, 1992. 227-35.

Mol, Kay R. V. “Primitivism and Intellect in Toomer’s Cane and McKay’s Banana Bottom: The Need for an Integrated Black Consciousness.” Negro American Literature Forum 10.2 (1976): 48-52.

Murphy, David. “La Danse et la parole: l’exil et l’identité chez les Noirs de Marseille dans Banjo de Claude McKay et Le Docker noir d’Ousmane Sembene.” Canadian Review of Comparative Literature/Revue Canadienne de Littérature Comparée 27.3 (2002): 462-79.

Muther, Elizabeth. “‘Great, Unappeasable Ghost’: Claude McKay and the Theatre Guild Incident.” Modern Language Studies 30.2 (2000): 133-57.

Nettleford, Rex. “Claude McKay.” The Caribbean Quarterly 38.1 (1992): 1-80.

Nicholls, David G. “The Folk as Alternative Modernity: Claude MacKay’s Banana Bottom and the Romance of Nature.” Journal of Modern Literature 23.1 (1999): 79-94.

Ojo-Ade, Femi. “Claude McKay: The Tragic Solitude of an Exiled Son of Africa.” Of Dreams Deferred, Dead or Alive: African Perspectives on African-American Writers. Ed. Femi Ojo-Ade.

Contributions in Afro-American and African Studies: 180. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 1996. 65Pedersen, Carl. “Olaudah Equiano, Claude McKay, Caryl Phillips and the Extended Caribbean.” Prospero’s isles: the presence of the Caribbean in the American imaginary. Ed. Diane Accaria-Zavala and Rodolfo Popelnik. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2004. 139-49.

Roberts, Kimberley. “The Clothes Make the Woman: The Symbolics of Prostitution in Nella Larsen’s Quicksand and Claude McKay’s Home to Harlem.” Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature 16.1 (1997): 107-30.

Rosenberg, Leah Reade. “Caribbean Models for Modernism in the Work of Claude McKay and Jean Rhys.” Modernism/Modernity 11.2 (2004): 219-38.

Smith, Felipe. “Claude McKay’s ‘Sensitive Savages’: Ariel and Caliban in the Metropole.” Prospero’s isles: the presence of the Caribbean in the American imaginary. Ed. Diane Accaria-Zavala and Rodolfo Popelnik. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2004. 150-66.

Stephens, Michelle A. “Black Transnationalism and the Politics of National Identity: West Indian

Intellectuals in Harlem in the Age of War and Revolution.” American Quarterly 50.3 (1998):


Tillery, Tyrone. Claude McKay: a Black Poet’s Struggle for Identity. Amerst, Mass.: University of Massachusetts Press, 1992.

Tolson, Melvin B. jr. “Claude McKay’s Art.” Poetry 83.February (1954): 289-90.

Woods, G. and Emmanuel S. Nelson. “Gay re-reading of the Harlem Renaissance poets.” Journal of Homosexuality 26.2-3 (1993): 127-42.


Costanzo, Angelo. “The Narrative of Archibald Monteith, a Jamaican Slave.” Callaloo: A Journal of African Diaspora Arts and Letters 13.1 (1990): 115-30.

Karafilis, Maria. “Crossing the Borders of Genre: Revisions of the “Bildungsroman” in Sandra Cisneros’s The House on Mango Street and Jamaica Kincaid’s Annie John.” The Journal of the Midwest Modern Language Association 31.2 (1998): 63-78.

Nelson, Vernon H. “Archibald John Monteith: Native Helper and Assistant in the Jamaica Mission at New Carmel.” Callaloo: A Journal of African Diaspora Arts and Letters 13.1 (1990): 102-14.


Ehling, Holger G. “Publishing in the Caribbean: An Interview with Pamela Mordecai.” Matatu: Journal for African Culture and Society 12 (1994): 171-77.

Savory Fido, Elaine. “En/Gendering Spaces: The Poetry of Marlene Nourbese Philip and Pamela Mordecai.” Framing the Word: Gender and Genre in Caribbean Women’s Writing. Ed. Joan Anim-Addo.London: Whiting and Birch, 1996. 12-27.


Chang, Victor Lloyd. Three Caribbean Poets on Their Work: E. Kamau Brathwaite, Mervyn Morris, Lorna Goodison. Mona: Institute of Caribbean Studies, the University of the West Indies, 1993.

Collins, Loretta Kaye. “The Role of Creole Orature, Caribbean Performance Poetry, and Across-Class Collaborations in the Development of Jamaican Literary and Popular Arts: An Interview with Mervyn Morris.” Journal of Commonwealth and Postcolonial Studies 6.1 (1999): 30-65.

Mordecai, Pamela. “Mervyn Morris (1937- ).” Fifty Caribbean Writers: A Bio-Bibliographical Critical Sourcebook. Ed. Daryl Cumber Dance. New York: Greenwood Press, 1986. 341-56.

Morrison, Derrilyn. “The art of Mervyn Morris: An examination of two poems.” Caribbean Studies 27.3



Feng, Pin chia. “Rituals of Rememory: Afro-Caribbean Religions in Myal and It Begins with Tears.” MELUS: The Journal of the Society for the Study of the Multi-Ethnic Literature of the United States 27.1 (2002): 149-75.

Flockemann, Miki. “Language and Self in Opal Palmer Adisa’s Bake-Face and Other Guava Stories.’” Ariel 24.1 (1993): 59-73.

Hornung, Alfred and Ernstpeter Ruhe. “Postcolonialism and Autobiography: Michelle Cliff, David

Dabydeen, Opal Palmer Adisa.” Postcolonialism and Autobiography 1996 (Würzburg):

Textxet. Amsterdam: Rodopi, 1998.

O’Callaghan, Evelyn. “Feminist Consciousness: European/American Theory, Jamaican Stories.” Journal of Caribbean Studies 6.2 (1988): 143-62.

Palmer, Opal Adisa. “She Scrape She Knee: The Theme of My Work.” Caribbean Women Writers:

Essays from the First International Conference. Ed. Selwyn R. Cudjoe.Wellesley: Calaloux, 1990. 145-50.

Spencer, Suzette A. “Shall We Gather at the River?: Ritual, Benign Forms of Injury, and the Wounds of Displaced Women in Opal Palmer Adisa’s It Begins with Tears.” MaComère: Journal of the Association of Caribbean Women Writers and Scholars 4 (2001): 108-18.


Diggory, Terence. “`Neo-Puritan’ or `legalistic’? Orlando Patterson’s critique of feminism.” Salgamundi:

A Quarterly of the Humanities and Social Sciences.101-102 (1994): 142 (9).

Hillman, Richard S. and Margaret V. Ekstrom. “Political cynicism in contemporary Caribbean fiction.”

SECOLAS Annals: Journal of the Southeastern Council on Latin American Studies 21 (1990):


Jones, Bridget. “Some French Influences in the Fiction of Orlando Patterson.” Savacou: A Journal of the Caribbean Artists Movement 11-12 (1975): 27-38.

---. “Orlando Patterson (1940- ).” Fifty Caribbean Writers: A Bio-Bibliographical Critical Sourcebook.

Ed. Daryl Cumber Dance. New York: Greenwood Press, 1986. 368-76.

Pousse, Michel. “‘Entre le diable et la mer bleue et profonde’: Sisyphe désespéré dans la Kingston maudite d’Orlando Patterson.” La Ville plurielle dans la fiction antillaise anglophone: Images

de l’interculturel. Ed. Corinne DuBoin and Eric Tabuteau. Interlangues: Littératures. Toulouse:

Presses universitaires du Mirail, 2000. 25-40.

Williams, Richard. “Orlando Patterson Interview.” Sociological Forum: Official Journal of the Eastern Sociological Society 10.4 (1995): 653-72.


Dance, Daryl Cumber. “A Conversation with Velma Pollard.” College Language Association Journal 47.3 (2004): 259-98.

Pollard, Velma. “The Most Important Reason I Write.” Caribbean Women Writers: Fiction in English.

Ed. Maryse Condé and Thorunn Lonsdale. New York, NY: St. Martin’s, 1999. 17-22.


Detar, Elizabeth Anne. Intimacies of Empire: Post-Colonial Women’s Writing from the Caribbean, France and United States. Dissertation Abstracts International, Section A: The Humanities and Social Sciences 63[6], 2232. 2002. University of California, Santa Cruz.

Garvey, Johanna X. K. “Complicating Categories: ‘Race’ and Sexuality in Caribbean Women’s Fiction.” Journal of Commonwealth and Postcolonial Studies 10.1 (2003): 94-120.

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