Coloring the Nation: Race and Ethnicity in the Dominican Republic
This volume explores the significance of racial theorizing in Dominican society and its manifestation in everyday life. The author examines how ideas of skin colour and racial identity influence a wide spectrum of Dominicans in how they view themselves and their Haitian neighbours.
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La Raza Dominicana and Haiti
Race Color and Class in Dominican Society
Gendered Domesticated and Sanctified
A Transnational Society
Race and Negritud in Dominican Literature
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aesthetic African ancestry anti-Haitian argues Balaguer bias black literature blanco blanco/a Bosch brujeria Cabral colonial concept contemporary context cultural dark-skinned described Despite discourse domestic dominant Dominican literature Dominican migrants Dominican nation Dominican politics Dominican population Dominican racial Dominican Republic Dominican society Dominican territory dominicanidad economic elections electoral elite Enriquillo ethnic European Gazcue gender groups Haiti Haitian labor heritage Hispanic Hispaniola Hoetink household ideology importance income indigenismo indigenous indio indio/a influence interviewees island Leonel Fernandez literary living male middle classes migrants mulata mulato/a nationalist negra negritud negro negro/a North American patriarchal Pena G6mez percent phenotype popular Prestol Castillo production PRSC Puerto Rico race race and class racial identity racial prejudice racism remittances residency returned migrants rural Saint Domingue sample Santo Domingo sexual sexual objectification skin color slavery slaves social Spanish status stereotypes structure sugar suggests tam-tam traditional transnational Trujillo United urban women
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Dominican Migration to the United States, 1970-1997: An Annotated Bibliography
No preview available - 1999