Voodoo Feminism Through the Lens of Jewell Parker Rhodes's Voodoo Dreams

@article{Green2012VoodooFT,
  title={Voodoo Feminism Through the Lens of Jewell Parker Rhodes's Voodoo Dreams},
  author={Tara T. Green},
  journal={Women's Studies},
  year={2012},
  volume={41},
  pages={282 - 302}
}
  • T. Green
  • Published 14 March 2012
  • Art
  • Women's Studies
The tradition of conjuring is well documented and discussed in African American literary discourse. Marjorie Pryse comments on Alice Walker's professed role in writing The Color Purple (1982), “If there is magic involved in Walker's perception of herself as a medium, it is women's magic, the origins of which are as old as women themselves—and which, in the Black community, has often taken other forms but has also taken literary expression” (2). In his article on Charles Chestnutt's Conjure… 

References

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"There are just too many sides to the whole story," Cocoa tells George near the conclusion of Gloria Naylor's 1988 novel Mama Day (311). The truth of this remark is reinforced by the structure of the
An Interview with Jewell Parker Rhodes
On March 31, 1995, Jewell Parker Rhodes arrived in Warrensburg, Missouri, for a speaking engagement at Central Missouri State University. Her topic was Voodoo Dreams, published by St. Martin's Press
Yorùbá Influences on Haitian Vodou and New Orleans Voodoo
The enormous impact of the Yorùbá religion on the New World African diaspora has been well established by scholars, especially when referring to the heavily Yorùbánized popular Creole belief systems
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