Caribbean and African Appropriations of "The Tempest"

@article{Nixon1987CaribbeanAA,
  title={Caribbean and African Appropriations of "The Tempest"},
  author={Rob Nixon},
  journal={Critical Inquiry},
  year={1987},
  volume={13},
  pages={557 - 578}
}
  • R. Nixon
  • Published 1 April 1987
  • History
  • Critical Inquiry
The era from the late fifties to the early seventies was marked in Africa and the Caribbean by a rush of newly articulated anticolonial sentiment that was associated with the burgeoning of both international black consciousness and more localized nationalist movements. Between 1957 and 1973 the vast majority of African and the larger Caribbean colonies won their independence; the same period witnessed the Cuban and Algerian revolutions, the latter phase of the Kenyan "Mau Mau" revolt, the… 
Caribbean Caliban: Shifting the "I" of the Storm
Edward Said has remarked how the "interpretation of Western culture" has been controlled by the "universalizing discourses of modern Europe and the United States," with only an infrequent
Caliban's Own Voice: American Indian Views of the Other in Colonial Virginia
AS SCHOLARS HAVE LONG NOTED, European perceptions of American Indians in the colonial era were filtered through the preexisting image of the medieval "wild man."' In spite of, and often because of,
The Deprivileging of Prospero
Ernest Renan’s closet drama, Caliban: Suite de “La Tempete” (1878), marks the emergence of a Calibanic genealogy in foregrounding the Prospero-Caliban encounter and initiating a critical posturing
Returns to a Native Land: Indigeneity and Decolonization in the Anglophone Caribbean
This essay explores the narrative of "aboriginal absence," arguably the foundational colonial myth of Caribbean history. Since the early colonial period, the space of the "native" in the Caribbean
Negritude and postcolonial literature
Negritude can be defined as an aesthetic and literary movement that began in the 1930s. It centred on the creative and expressive potential of black consciousness, and through its transnational scope
The transpacific tempest: Relational sovereignty and spiritual sociogenesis
This article examines the intersection of The Tempest adaptations and militarization across the Caribbean and Pacific. Through an analysis of the South Korean writer Ch’oe In-Hun’s 1973 novel The
Playing Caliban: Césaire's Tempest
FTER the Amerindians (Carib, Arawak, Taino, and Siboney), .the original inhabitants of the Caribbean, were annihilated, and nothing remained but a blankness waiting to be filled by African slaves, a
Cape of Storms: The Baxter Theatre Centre–RSC Tempest, 2009
The South African production of The Tempest created in 2009 by the Royal Shakespeare Company and the Baxter Theatre Centre under the direction of Janice Honeyman won acclaim both at home and on tour
The Politics of Postcolonial Modernism
In recent years – since the mid 1990s, say – a more or less concerted materialist critique has arisen of the epistemological and ideological tendencies that have been foremost in postcolonial studies
Marxism, Modernity, and Postcolonial Studies: Postcolonialism and the problematic of uneven development
The paralysis and inconsequentiality of postcolonial theory in the face of globalized capitalism are so patently clear as to make it unnecessary to rehearse any further the criticisms of Aijaz Ahmad,
...
...

References

SHOWING 1-3 OF 3 REFERENCES
In the Shadow of the West," Wedge
  • (Winter/Spring
  • 1985
84-97, and "Caliban: Notes Toward a Discussion of Culture in Our America"; Lamming, Water with Berries (London, 1971)
  • Edward Braithwaite, Islands (London,
  • 1969
Sainchez , " Caliban : The New Latin - American Protagonist of The Tempest
  • " Afterword , " in Lemuel Johnson , highlife for caliban
  • 1973