New edited volume by Dominique Rogers and Boris Lesueur, via Karthala:
Kia L. Caldwell, Wendi Muse, Tianna S. Paschel, Keisha-Khan Y. Perry, Christen A. Smith, and Erica L. Williams publish collective statement on the assassination of Marielle Franco:
Patricia Acerbi, Street Occupations: Urban Vending in Rio de Janeiro, 1850–1925. University of Texas Press, 2017.
With Ana Lucia Araujo:
Elsa Barraza Mendoza writes: Continue reading “Mendoza on Country Marks on Enslaved Africans in Brazil “
African Diaspora, Ph.D. is revisiting scholarship that has shaped the study of people of African descent across time and place….
Mann, Kristin, and Edna G. Bay, eds. Rethinking the African Diaspora: The Making of a Black Atlantic World in the Bight of Benin and Brazil. Psychology Press, 2001.
Greg Childs at AAIHS writes:
Sexual exploitation was and is a critical feature of enslavement. Across many different societies, slaves were considered to own neither their bodies nor their children, even if many struggled to resist. At the same time, paradoxes abound: for example, in some societies to bear the children of a master was a potential route to manumission for some women. Sex, Power, and Slavery is the first history of slavery and bondage to take sexuality seriously.
Twenty-six authors from diverse scholarly backgrounds look at the vexed, traumatic intersections of the histories of slavery and of sexuality. They argue that such intersections mattered profoundly and, indeed, that slavery cannot be understood without adequate attention to sexuality. Sex, Power, and Slavery brings into conversation historians of the slave trade, art historians, and scholars of childhood and contemporary sex trafficking. The book merges work on the Atlantic world and the Indian Ocean world and enables rich comparisons and parallels between these diverse areas.
Cowling, Camillia. Conceiving Freedom: Women of Color, Gender, and the Abolition of Slavery in Havana and Rio de Janeiro. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2013.
via UNC Press:
African Diaspora, Ph.D. is revisiting scholarship that has shaped the study of people of African descent across time and place.
Kátia M. de Queirós Mattoso. To Be a Slave in Brazil, 1550-1888. New Brunswick, N.J.: Rutgers University Press, 1986.
In a 1987, Maricela Medina wrote: