Araujo (ed.) on History, Memory and the Slave Trade

Living History: Encountering the Memory of the Heirs of Slavery, Ana Lucia
Araujo, ed. (Cambridge Scholars Publishing, Newcastle upon Tyne, 2009),
ISBN 13: 978-1-4438-0998-6, 301pp.

Introduction
The Slave Past in the Present
Ana Lucia Araujo, Howard University

Chapter One
"According To My Reckoning": Remembering and Observing Slavery and
Emancipation
Leslie A. Schwalm, University of Iowa

Chapter Two
Sugar Cane, Slaves And Ships: Colonialism, Geography and Power in
Nineteenth-Century Landscapes of Montreal And Jamaica
Charmaine Nelson, McGill University

Chapter Three
Reparations and Remembrance: Racial Justice and the Forging of Public
History in Suburban New York
Carisa Worden, New York University

Chapter Four
Resurgence of Tthe Memory of Slavery in France: Issues and Significations
of a Public and Academic Debate
Christine Chivallon, Centre d'étude d'Afrique noire

Chapter Five
Exhibiting The Heritage of Slavery: Slavery Heritage Production and
Consumption in Suriname and Curaçao
Valika Smeulders, Erasmus University

Chapter Six
To (Re)Construct and to Commemorate: Memory Mutations of Abolition in
Ponce, Puerto Rico
María Margarita Flores-Collazo, University of Puerto Rico
Humberto Garcia Muniz, University of Puerto Rico

Chapter Seven
Playing with History: Capoeira and Internet
Joshua M. Rosenthal, Western Connecticut State University

Chapter Eight
Images, Artefacts and Myths: Reconstructing the Connections Between Brazil
and the Kingdom of Dahomey
Ana Lucia Araujo, Howard University

Chapter Nine
Icons of Slavery: Black Brazil in Nineteenth Century Photography and Image
Art
Margrit Prussat, University of Bayreuth

Chapter Ten
Reviewing the Paradigms of Social Relations in Brazilian Slavery,
Eighteenth-Century Minas Gerais
Eduardo França Paiva, Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais

Chapter Eleven
Foreign Vodun: Memories of Slavery and Colonial Encounter in Togo and Benin
Alessandra Brivio, University of Milano-Bicocca
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