|Day & Time
467 EXT Schermerhorn Hall [SCH]
|Method of Instruction||In-Person|
“Pan Africanist” ideologies were very diverse from Garveyism, Negritude to the various African America, Caribbean and African discourses of “neo-pharaohnism” and “Ethiopianism.” This seminar explores how Black leaders, intellectuals, and artists chose to imagine Black (Africans and people of African descent) as a global community from the late 19th century to the present. It examines their attempts to chart a course of race, modernity, and emancipation in unstable and changing geographies of empire, nation, and state. Particular attention will be given to manifestations identified as their common history and destiny and how such a distinctive historical experience has created a unique body of reflections on and cultural productions about modernity, religion, class, gender, and sexuality, in a context of domination and oppression.
|Department||Middle Eastern, South Asian and African Studies|
|Enrollment||18 students (25 max) as of 9:12PM Friday, December 1, 2023|
|Subject||History: Middle East|
|Division||Graduate School of Arts and Sciences|