Indo-Caribbean Feminist Thought: Genealogies, Theories, Enactments


Feminist NavigationsPost-Indentureship FeminismsOutlinesTracing the Emergence of Indo-Caribbean Feminist PerspectivesTransgressive StorytellingArt, Archives, and Cultural PracticesDougla FeminismsNew Masculinities and FemininitiesClosing ThoughtsWorks CitedTracing the Emergence of Indo- Caribbean Feminist PerspectivesA Vindication for Indo-Caribbean FeminismAutobiographical InsightsEducation as Revolutionary PraxisConclusionNotesWorks CitedIndo-Caribbean Feminist Epistemology: A Personal and Scholarly JourneyMy Mother’s Baby: Wrecking Work After IndentureshipThe Wrecking Work of IndentureshipWrecking NamesWrecking GenderWrecking Time and SpaceConclusionWorks CitedTransgressive Storytelling“Seeing Greater Distances”: An Interview with Peggy Mohan on the Voyages of Indo-Caribbean WomenIndentureship, Land, and Indo-Caribbean Feminist Thought in the Literature of Rajkumari Singh and Mahadai DasRajkumari Singh’s Vision of Art and PoliticsMahadai Das’ Connection to Ancestry and LandNotesWorks CitedPost-Indentureship Cosmopolitan Feminism: Indo-Caribbean and Indo-Mauritian Women’s Writing and the Public SphereThe Spectator, Feminism and the Public SphereCosmopolitan Feminism and A Sttent LifeIndo-Mauritian Feminist InterventionsConclusionNotes“Mini Death, and a Rebirth”: Talking the Crossing in Shani Mootoo’s Moving Forward Sideways Like a CrabArt, Archives, and Cultural PracticesComparative Caribbean Feminisms: Jahaji-bhain in CarnivalMinimally Incommensurable, or Feminist Appropriation?Minimally Incommensurable Jahaji-bhainTranslating Jamette to Jahaji-bhainDoubly Diasporic Jahaji-bhain“The Observer Does Not See Everything”NotesWorks Cited(Un)Settling the Politics of Identity and Sexuality Among Indo-Trinidadian Same-Sex Loving WomenMultivalent “Indo-Trinidadian” Experiences“Respectability” and “Authenticity”Bisexuality Is an Epistemological and Ontological PositionConclusion: Indo-Trinidadian Bisexual PoliticsNotesWorks CitedSeeing Difference: Visual Feminist Praxis, Identity, and Desire in Indo-Caribbean Women’s Art and KnowledgeDefining and Troubling Indo-Caribbean Feminist ThoughtTerrains of Female Desire: Woman Loving Women and Radical Acts of Self-CareWorks CitedArt, Violence, and Non-return: An Interview with Guadeloupean Artist Kelly Sinnapah MaryDougla FeminismsDougla Poetics and Politics in Indo- Caribbean Feminist Thought: Reflection and ReconceptualizationReflection: Dougla Poetics and FeminismReconceptualization: Indo-Caribbean Feminist Poetics, Politics and PraxisNotesWorks CitedWhat’s in a Name?: Nicki Minaj, Indian In/visibility, and the Paradox of Dougla Feminism“I’m Just a Bad Bitch”: Nicki Minaj Navigating Ethnicity, Gender, and FeminismWhat’s in a Name? My Real Last Name Is MarajConclusionNotesWorks CitedCutlass: Objects Toward a Theory of RepresentationThe Cutlass On the PlantationThe Cutlass as Art ObjectToward a Dougla Feminist Theory of RepresentationNotesWorks CitedNew Masculinities and FemininitiesIndo-Caribbean Masculinities and Indo- Caribbean Feminisms: Where Are We Now?Indo-Caribbean Men in Caribbean ScholarshipIndo-Caribbean Masculinities in Literary WorksFeminist Scholars on Indo-Caribbean MasculinitiesEarly Feminist HistoriesAlcoholPublic Performance: The Case of the Chutney StageQueer Masculinities and SexualitiesNuancing the NarrativeNotesWorks CitedBelaboring Masculinity: Ecology, Work, and the Body in Michel Ponnamah’s Derive de JosaphatMasculinity, the Feminization of Labor, and the Indo-Martinican Literary FieldWaste, Unpaid Work, and the Reproduction of Material LifeNotesWorks CitedFrom Stigma to Shakti: The Politics of Indo-Guyanese Women’s Trance and the Transformative Potentials of Ecstatic Goddess Worship in New York CityDiscourses of Women’s Trance and TraditionTrance as Experiential Knowledge and Feminist AgencyAnalysis and ConclusionNotesWorks CitedAfterwordPostscript
 
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