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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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Hunter, L. “After Modernism: alternative voices in the writings of Dionne Brand, Claire Harris, and Marlene Philip.” The University of Toronto Quarterly: A Canadian Journal of the Humanities 62.2 (1992/1993): 256-81.

Kuwabong, Dannabang. “Reading the Gospel of Bakes: Daughters’ Representations of Mothers in the Poetry of Claire Harris and Lora Goodison.” Canadian Woman Studies/Les Cahiers de la Femme 18.2-3 (1998): 132-38.

---. “The Mother as Archetype of Self: A Poetics of Matrilineage in the Poetry of Claire Harris and Lorna Goodison.” Ariel: A Review of International English Literature 30.1 (1999): 105-29.

Verduyn, Christl. “Perspectives critiques dans des productions littéraires migrantes au féminin, au Québec et au Canada.” Journal of Canadian Studies 31.3 (1996): 78-86.

Williams, Emily Allen. “An Interview with Claire Harris.” Wasafiri 32 (2000): 41-44.

---. “Triadic Revelations of Exilic Identity: Claire Harris’s Fables from the Women Quarters, Dipped in Shadow, and She.” Studies in the Literary Imagination 37.2 (2004): 53-76.

Zackodnik, Teresa. “Writing Home. Claire Harris’s Drawing Down a Daughter.” Ariel: A Review of International English Literature (Calgary) 30.3 (1999): 163-90.

HODGE, MERLE

Balutansky, Kathleen M. “We Are All Activists: An Interview With Merle Hodge.” Callaloo: A Journal of African Diaspora Arts and Letters.41 (1989): 651-62.

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---. “Revisioning Our Kumblas: Transforming Feminist and Nationalist Agendas in Three Caribbean Women’s Texts.” Postcolonial Theory and the United States: Race, Ethnicity, and Literature.

Ed. Amritjit Singh and Peter Schmidt. Jackson, MS: University Press of Mississippi, 2000.

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Dickison, Swift Stiles. Transnational Carnival and Creolized Garden: Caribbean Cultural Identity and Rooting in the Narratives of Sam Selvon and Merle Hodge. Dissertation Abstracts International 56[6], 2246A. 1995. Washington State University, 1994.

Gikandi, Simon. “Narration in the Post-Colonial Moment: Merle Hodge’s Crick Crack, Monkey.” Ariel 20.4 (1989): 18-30.

Japtok, Martin. “Two Postcolonial Childhoods: Merle Hodge’s Crick Crack, Monkey and Simi Bedford’s Yoruba Girl Dancing.” Jouvert: A Journal of Postcolonial Studies 6.1-2 (2001).

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Daryl Cumber Dance. New York: Greenwood Press, 1986. 224-28.

Marshall, Joanna Barszewska. “Resisting the attempt to “civilize” family and appetite in Merle Hodge’s Crick Crack, Monkey: the struggle for sovereignty and the development of an eating disorder.” Sargasso: Literature, Language, Culture.2 (2004): 19-30.

Misrahi-Barak, Judith. “The Detours of Narrative Voice: A Precondition of Self-Narration in Caribbean Literature.” Commonwealth Essays and Studies 19.1 (1996): 71-75.

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Pyne-Timothy, Helen. “Language as Subversion in Postcolonial Literature: The Case of Two Caribbean Women Writers.” MaComère: Journal of the Association of Caribbean Women Writers and Scholars 1 (1998): 101-14.

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---. “Recreating the Woman’s Relationship to the House: Towards Spacial Sovereignty in Merle Hodge’s For the Life of Laetitia.” MaComère: Journal of the Association of Caribbean Women Writers and Scholars 1 (1998): 154-60.

Rampersad, Sheila. “Merle Hodge’s Revolutionary Douglas Poetics: a Reading of Crick Crack, Monkey and For the Life of Laetitia.” Centre of Remembrance: Memory and Caribbean Women’s Literature. Ed. Joan Anim-Addo. London: Mango Publishing, 2002. 147-63.

Stevenson, Peggy Lee Denise. Conflicts of Culture, Class and Gender in Selected CaribbeanAmerican and Caribbean Women’s Literature. Dissertation Abstracts International 50[10], 3222A. 1990.

Thomas, Ena V. “Crick Crack Monkey: A Picaresque Perspective.” Caribbean Women Writers: Essays from the First International Conference. Ed. Selwyn R. Cudjoe.Wellesley: Calaloux, 1990. 209Thorpe, Marjorie. “The Problem of Cultural Identification in Crick Crack, Monkey.” Savacou: A Journal of the Caribbean Artists Movement 13 (1977): 31-38.





JAMES, C.L.R.

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Beckles, Hilary McD. “Capitalism, Slavery and Caribbean Modernity.” Callaloo: A Journal of African Diaspora Arts and Letters 20.4 (1997): 777-89.

Boggs, Grace Lee. “Thinking and acting dialectically: C.L.R. James, the American years.” Monthly Review: An Independent Socialist Magazine 45.5 (1993): 38 (9).

Bogues, Anthony. “The C.L.R. James letters (1948).” The Caribbean Quarterly 39.2 (1993): 26-32.

Boyagoda, Randy. “Just Where and What Is ‘the (Comparatively Speaking) South’? Caribbean Writers on Melville and Faulkner.” Mississippi Quarterly: The Journal of Southern Cultures 57.1 (2003): 65-73.

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---. C.L.R. James: the Artist As a Revolutionary. London: Verso, 1988.

Buhle, Paul. “C.L.R. James: West Indian George Lamming Interviewed.” C.L.R. James’s Caribbean.

Ed. Paget Elseworth Henry and Paul Buhle. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1992. 28-38.

Buhle, Paul and C.L.R. James. “The Making of a Literary Life: C.L.R. James Interviewed by Paul

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Duke University Press, 1992. 56-62.

Campbell, Horace. “C.L.R. James, Walter Rodney and the Caribbean Intellectual.” C.L.R. James: His Intellectual Legacies. Ed. Selwyn R. Cudjoe and William E. Cain. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1995. 405-31.

Collier, Eugenia. “C.L.R. James (1901- ).” Fifty Caribbean Writers: A Bio-Bibliographical Critical Sourcebook. Ed. Daryl Cumber Dance. New York: Greenwood Press, 1986. 229-38.

Cripps, Louise L. C.L.R. James: Memories and Commentaries. New York: Cornwall Books, 1997.

Cudjoe, Selwyn R. “The Audacity of It All: C.L.R. James’s Trinidadian Background.” C.L.R. James’s Caribbean. Ed. Paget Elseworth Henry and Paul Buhle. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1992. 39-55.

---. “C.L.R. James and the Trinidad & Tobago Intellectual Tradition, Or, Not Learning Shakespeare Under a Mango Tree.” The New Left Review.223 (1997): 114-25.

Darity, William Jr. “Eric Williams and Slavery: A West Indian Viewpoint?” Callaloo: A Journal of African Diaspora Arts and Letters 20.4 (1997): 801-16.

Dhondy, Farrukh. C.L.R. James. London: Weidenfeld and Nicholson, 2001.

---. C.L.R. James: a Life. New York: Pantheon books, 2001.

Dupuy, Alex. “Toussaint-Louverture and the Haitian Revolution: A Reassessment of C.L.R. James’s Interpretation.” C.L.R. James: His Intellectual Legacies. Ed. Selwyn R. Cudjoe and William E.

Cain. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1995. 106-17.

Edmondson, Belinda Joy. “Race, Tradition, and the Construction of the Caribbean Aesthetic.” New Literary History: A Journal of Theory and Interpretation 25.1, Literary History and Other Histories (1994): 109-20.

Farred, Grant. Rethinking C.L.R. James. Cambridge, Ma.: Blackwell Publishers, 1996.

Frank, Kevin Fitz-Mauritz. “Caught in the slips: boundaries of C.L.R. James’ imagination.” Journal of Caribbean Studies 15.3 (2000): 223-44.

Gair, Christopher. “Beyond Boundaries: Cricket, Herman Melville, and C.L.R. James’s Cold War.” Symbiosis: A Journal of Anglo-American Literary Relations 6.2 (2002): 159-77.

Gilkes, Michael. The West Indian Novel. Boston: Twayne Publishers, 1981, 168.

Grimshaw, Anna. The C.L.R. James Archive: a Reader’s Guide. New York: The C.L.R. James Institute, 1991.

Grimshaw, Anna and Keith Hart. C.L.R. James and the Struggle for Happiness. New York: C.L.R.

James Institute and Cultural Correspondence, 1991.

Hall, Stuart. “C.L.R. James: A Portrait.” C.L.R. James’s Caribbean. Ed. Paget Elseworth Henry and Paul Buhle. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1992. 3-16.

Hamilton, Cynthia. “A way of seeing: Culture as political expression in the works of C.L.R. James.” Journal of Black Studies 22.3 (1992): 429 (15).

Henry, Paget Elseworth and Paul Buhle. “Caliban As Deconstructionist: C.L.R. James and PostColonial Discourse.” C.L.R. James’s Caribbean. Ed. Paget Elseworth Henry and Paul Buhle.

Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1992. 111-42.

Henry, Paget Elseworth. “C.L.R. James and the Caribbean Economic Tradition.” C.L.R. James’s Caribbean. Ed. Paget Elseworth Henry and Paul Buhle. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1992. 145-73.

Henry, Paget Elseworth and Paul Buhle. C.L.R. James’s Caribbean. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1992, xvi, 287.

Hunter, Donna. “Historically Particular Uses of a Universal Subject.” French Civilization and Its Discontents: Nationalism, Colonialism, Race. Ed. Tyler Stovall and Georges Van Den

Abbeele. After the Empire: The Francophone World and Postcolonial France. Lanham, MD:

Lexington, 2003. 129-45.

Idahosa, Paul. “James and Fanon and the Problem of the Intelligentsia in Popular Organizations.”

C.L.R. James: His Intellectual Legacies. Ed. Selwyn R. Cudjoe and William E. Cain. Amherst:

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Juan, E. San Jr. “Beyond Postcolonial Theory: The Mass Line in C.L.R. James’s Imagination.” The Journal of Commonwealth Literature 31.1 (1996): 25-44.

King, Nicole Roberta. C.L.R. James and Formulations of Caribbean Cultural Identity. Dissertation Abstracts International 56[3], 954A. 1995. University of Pennsylvania. 1994.

---. C.L.R. James and Creolization: Circles of Influence. Jackson, MS: University Press of Mississippi, 2001, xvii, 168.

Lamming, George. “C.R.L. James: West Indian (George Lamming Interviewed by Paul Buhle).” C.L.R.

James’s Caribbean. Ed. Paget Elseworth Henry and Paul Buhle. Durham: Duke University Press, 1992. 28-36.

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

Lazarus, Neil. “Cricket and National Culture in the Writings of C.L.R. James.” C.L.R. James’s Caribbean. Ed. Paget Elseworth Henry and Paul Buhle. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1992. 92-110.

Levin, D. E. “C.L.R. James: A radical West Indian vision of American studies.” American Quarterly 43.3 (1991): 486 (16).

López Springfield, Consuelo. “What Do Men Live By? Autobiography and Intention in C.L.R. James’s Beyond a Boundary.” The Caribbean Quarterly 35.4 (1989): 73-88.

---. “Through the People’s Eyes: C.L.R. James’s Rhetoric of History.” The Caribbean Quarterly 36.1-2 (1990): 85-97.

---. “Caribbean autobiography: the voice of Caliban.” SECOLAS Annals: Journal of the Southeastern Council on Latin American Studies 21 (1990): 52-58.

Makris, Paula Catherine. “Beyond the Classics: Legacies of Colonial Education inC.L.R. James and Derek Walcott.” Revista Interamericana Review 31.1-4 (2001).

Mars, Perry, Harry Goulbourne, and John Solomos. “Caribbean influences in African-American political struggles.” Ethnic & Racial Studies 27.4 (2004): 565-83.

Martin, Tony. “C.L.R. James and the Race/Class Question.” Race 14.October 1972 (1972): 183-93.

Miller, Paul Benjamin. Where Was Aufklärung? The Enlightenment in the Modern Caribbean Historical Imagination. Dissertation Abstracts International, Section A: The Humanities and Social Sciences 60[11], 4000. 2000. Emory University, 1999.

---. “Enlightened Hesitations: Black Masses and Tragic Heroes in C.L.R. James’s The Black Jacobins.” Modern Language Notes 116.5 (2001): 1069-90.

Moitt, Bernard. “Transcending Linguistic and Cultural Frontiers in Caribbean Historiography: C.L.R.

James, French Sources, and Slavery in San Domingo.” C.L.R. James: His Intellectual Legacies. Ed. Selwyn R. Cudjoe and William E. Cain. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1995. 136-60.

Moten, Fred. “Not in Between: Lyric Painting, Visual History and the Postcolonial Future.” TDR: The Drama Review: A Journal of Performance Studies 47.1 [T177] (2003): 127-48.

Munro, Ian Hamilton, et al. Kas-Kas: Interviews With Three Caribbean Writers in Texas: George

Lamming; C.L.R. James; Wilson Harris. Ed. Ian Hamilton Munro and Reinhard Sander. Austin:



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