Overview

Caribbean Cultures


'Caribbean Cultures' can also refer to...

Caribbean Cultures

Caribbean American Culture

Displacements and Transformations in Caribbean Cultures

Indigenous Cultures in the Caribbean

Caribbean, Syncretic Culture in the

‘The head cornerstone’: Rastafari and Caribbean culture

Caribbean Literature and the Environment: Between Nature and Culture

Alcohol and Lowdown Culture in Caribbean Guatemala and Honduras, 1898–1922

“Making Do”: Caribbean Foodways and the Economics of PostColonial Literary Culture

Blouet, Olwyn M. The Contemporary Caribbean: History, Life and Culture since 1945. London: Reaktion Books (Contemporary Worlds), 2007. 160 pp. £14.95. ISBN 1–86189–313–2

Religion, Culture and Tradition in the Caribbean, Hemchand Gossai and Nathaniel Samuel Murrell, (eds.). New York: St. Martin's Press, 2000, 320 pp. $49.95 (cloth)

Dance Between Two Cultures: Latino Caribbean Literature Written in the United States. William Luis. Nashville and London: Vanderbilt University Press, 1997. xxii + 352 pages. $39.95 cloth.

Media, Sound, and Culture in Latin America and the Caribbean. Edited by Alejandra Bronfman and Andrew Grant Wood (Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 2012. 192 pp.)

Matthew Mulcahy. Hurricanes and Society in the British Greater Caribbean, 1624–1783. (Early America: Context, History, Culture.) Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press. 2006. Pp. ix, 257. $45.00

Britton, Celia. The Sense of Community in French Caribbean Fiction. Liverpool: Liverpool University Press (Contemporary French and Francophone Cultures 10), 2008. vii + 190 pp. £50.00. ISBN 978–1–84631–137–6

Alan McPherson, editor. Anti-Americanism in Latin America and the Caribbean. (Explorations in Culture and International History.) New York: Berghahn Books. 2006. Pp. x, 301. Cloth $85.00, paper $25.00

Bernardo Vega, editor. Dominican Cultures: The Making of a Caribbean Society. Translated by Christine Ayorinde. Princeton, N.J.: Markus Wiener. 2007. Pp. ix, 259. Cloth $68.95, paper $26.95

 

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Beginning in the late fifteenth century, Europeans (mainly Spanish, French, British, and Dutch) colonized the Caribbean in order to exploit its natural resources. First they unsuccessfully mined for gold, and ...

Subjects: Religion.


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