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Studies in Caribbean and South American literature: an annotated bibliography, 1991-1992.

Commonwealth Literature Collected Seminar Papers 39.1 (1990): n.p. Not available for annotation.

264. Niesen de Abruna, Laura. "The Sea Change of Our Sisters: West Indian Women Writers in England." Institute of Commonwealth Literature Collected Seminar Papers 43.2 (1992): n.p. Not available for annotation.

265. Nelson, Emmanuel S., ed. The Literature of the Indian Diaspora. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1992. Adopting the concept of "diaspora" to the experience of people of Indian subcontinental origin dispersed in other areas, the essays in ANGLOPHONE CARIBBEAN LITERATURE


1. Adisa, Opal Palmer. Bake-Face and Other Guava Stories, 3rd ed. London: Flamingo, 1989. Stories of rural Jamaican women.

2. Alyan, Lewiz. Return of the Half Cast. Kitty, Guyana: Betty Lewis, 1991. Novel.

3. Anderson, John Lorenzo. Night of the Silent Drums. Rome: Mapes Monde, 1992. Novel of slave revolt in 1733, Danish West Indies.

4. Anduze, A. A West Indian Fish Tale (and other stories), Fredriksted, Virgin Islands: n.p., 1993. Fiction.

5. Antoni, Robert. Divina Trace. New York: Penguin, 1993. Novel by Bahamian author, which won the award for Best First Book among Commonwealth writers.

6. Arthur, Kevyn Alan. England and Nowhere. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Poems by Barbadian writer living in U.S.A.

7. Baisden, E.B. The Fever of the Years: A Collection of Caribbean and American Stories. Ed. Grace Barrett. Brooklyn: Medgar Evers College, 1990. Irreverent and entertaining short stories done in the magic realist tradition, with an introduction by J.A.G. Irish.

8. Barnet, Miguel. Rachel's Song. Trans. W. Nick Hill. East Haven, CT: Curbstone Press, 1991. A novel.

9. Barrow, Christine, ed. And I Remember Many Things...: Folklore for the Caribbean. Kingston: Ian Randle, 1992. Tales illustrated by Wendy Donawa.

10. Baugh, Edward. "The Migration." Ariel 23.2 (1992): 24. Poem inspired by a photograph of a carving.

11. Behn, Aphra. Oroonoko, the Rover and Other Works. London: Penguin, 1992. This edition will be of interest to readers in the Caribbean as the short novel Oroonoko is set in the Caribbean during the days of slavery; Behn is regarded as the first professional woman writer in English.

12. Bissoondath, Neil. On the Eve of Uncertain Tomorrows. Toronto: Lester and Orpen Dennys, 1990. Collection of short stories dealing with the fragile world of the immigrant.

13. Bloom, Valerie. Duppy Jamboree and Other Jamaican Poems. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991. Poetry collection.

14. Borgese, Elisabeth Mann. Chairworm and Supershark. Kingston: The Mill Press, 1992. A book for children of all ages, illustrated by prominent Jamaican artist Laura Facey.

15. Boxill, Ian. Growing Up. Kingston: The Author, 1992. Poems, with a foreword by Glyne A. Griffith.

16. Brathwaite, Edward Kamau. Middle Passages. Newcastle Upon Tyne: Bloodaxe Books, 1992. A collection of poems that traces the imperialistic forces that have shaped the history of the American and African continents.

17. -----. Shar, Hurricane Poem. Kingston: Savacou, 1991. Epic poem.

18. Breeze, Jean "Binta." "Riddym Ravings (the mad woman's poem)." Critical Quarterly 35.1 (1993): 85-88. Poem with a list of references to books and recordings by Louise Bennett, Linton Kwesi Johnson, and others.

19. -----. Spring Cleaning. London: Virago Press, 1992. Collection of new poems by Jamaican reggae dub poet living in England.

20. Brodber, Erna. "Louisiana." Callaloo 14.1 (1991): 1-3. An excerpt from Louisiana, a novel-in-progress.

21. Brown, Barbara L. Poems Soothe the Soul. Bahamas: The Author, n.d. Poetry collection.

22. Brown, Raymond Waldin. Bahamas in Poetry and Prose, Bahamas: The Author, c1990. The prose section deals with Eleuthera and Exuma Islands.

23. Brown, Stewart, ed. Caribbean Poetry Now. 2nd ed. London and New York: Edward Arnold, 1992. An expanded version of the 1984 anthology including new work by many poets and two new sections--one on the experience of women in the Caribbean entitled "Her Story" and another dealing with "Exile and Homecoming."

24. Browne, Diane, et al. Just Suppose and Other Stories. Kingston: The Children's Writer's Circle, 1990. Stories for children by Browne, Berna McIntosh, Eda Jackson, Pat Persaud, Paula A. Ellis, Jean Forbes and Lorrise Da Costa.

25. Brown-Jordan, Portia. The Crack of Dawn. New York: Vantage Press, 1991. Short novel set in the Bahamas.

26. Buffong, Jean. Under the Silk Cotton Tree. London: The Women's Press, 1992. Novel about Grenadian village life.

27. Caliste, Canute. The Mermaid Wakes: Paintings of a Caribbean Isle. With a tale by Lora Berg. Hampshire, England: Macmillan Caribbean, 1992. Berg's tale about rural island life complements the paintings of Caliste.

28. Callender, Timothy. It So Happen. Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann, 1991. Stories about a close-knit West Indian community.

29. Campbell, Hazel D. Singerman Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Stories by Jamaican writer.

30. Campbell, Marty, et al. Collage One: Poems by Poets of St. Croix. Christiansted: Antilles Press, 1990. Poetry anthology.

31. Caribbean Quarterly 38.2-3 (June/September 1992). A special issue on the "Caribbean Quincentennial" commemorating the "historical experience and existential realities consequent on that history of the past half a millennium." Includes a sequence of three poems by Velma Pollard.

32. The Caribbean Writer 5 (1991). Original poetry and short fiction by Ian McDonald, O.R. Dathorne, E.A. Markham and many other Caribbean writers, as well as an interview with Edward Kamau Brathwaite (annotated separately). See also 206.

33. The Caribbean Writer 6 (1992). Contains a special section on "Columbus in the Caribbean" containing poems dealing with the quincentennial of Columbus's arrival in the Americas, including a long poem by Fred D'Aguiar entitled "1492." The issue also contains a long story by Geoffrey Philip and an interview with John J.M. Figueroa (annotated separately). See also 210.

34. Changa, Ras. Illegal Truth. St. Martin: House of Nehesi, 1991. Poetry, with an introduction by Rita Celestine.

35. Choong, Da, Olivette Cole Wilson, Bernadine Evaristo, and Gabriela Pearse, eds. Black Women Talk Poetry. London: Black Womantalk, 1987. Poems by Black women in Britain.

36. Choong, Da, Olivette Cole Wilson, Sylvia Parker, and Gabriela Pearse, eds. Don't Ask Me Why: An Anthology of Short Stories by Black Women. London: Black Womantalk, n.d. Stories by women of African descent living in Britain.

37. Christie, Henry Christopher. Blackbeard or the Pirate of the Isles. Nassau: Bahamas Publishing Company, n.d. A romance of the Bahamas.

38. Clarke, LeRoy. Taste of Endless Fruit, Love Poems and Drawings. 1974. Port of Spain: Aquarela Galleries for KaRaEle, 1992. Revised edition of a work containing poems, drawings and calligraphy.

39. Cliff, Michelle. Abeng. 1984. New York: Penguin, 1992. Reprint of Cliff's novel set in 1958 Jamaica.

40. -----. No Telephone to Heaven. 1987, Trenton, NJ: Red Sea Press, 1992. Reissue of Cliff's novel of colonialism, race, politics and myth in Jamaica.

41. Collins, Merle. Rotten Pomerack. London: Virago, 1992. Poems that make the crossing from revolutionary and post-revolutionary Grenada to a "sad and sweet subsisting" in Britain.

42. Collymore, Frank. The Man Who Loved Attending Funerals and Other Stories. Oxford: Heinemann, 1993. Fiction, with an introduction by Harold Barratt.

43. Cooper, Vincent O., and Joseph Lisowski. Tremors. St. Thomas: University of the Virgin Islands, 1989. Poetry.

44. Courand, Emery A. Terrain Chimaera. Trinidad and Tobago: The Author, n.d. Poems illustrated by Gerard Herrera.

45. Craig, Christine. The Bird Gang. Illus. Andrea Haynes. Kingston: Heinemann Caribbean, 1990. Not available for annotation.

46. Dabydeen, Cyril. "Aqueduct" and "The Reverend Luker." Ariel 23.2 (1992): 43-45. Two poems.

47. -----. Discussing Columbus. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1993. Poems that explore the ironies of a history that brought the poet's ancestors from India to the Caribbean and Canada.

48. -----. "Letter to Derek Walcott." Ariel 22.2 (1991): 21-22. Poem dated 20 January 1989, and dedicated to Jack Healy.

49. Dabydeen, David. The Intended. London: Secker and Warburg, 1991. A novel about "an Indian West-Indian Guyanese" boy growing up in London.

50. -----. "from Turner." Callaloo 14.3 (1991): 569-70. Poem.

51. -----. "from Turner (Slaves Thrown Overboard, 1830s)." Kunapipi 13.3 (1991): 104-05. Poem.

52. Das, Mahadai. Bones. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1989. Poems exploring the problematic nature of identity for an Indo-Guyanese woman in urban America.

53. Dunn-Smith, Dana B.E. Faces in the Sun: A Selection of Magnificent Poetry. Kingston: Bodile & Siapoe, 1990. Poetry.

54. Edgecombe, David. Coming Home to Roost: A Play in Two Acts. Plymouth, Montserrat: Summit Communication, 1988. First staged in 1978.

55. Edgell, Zee. In Times Like These. Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann, 1991. Novel about a young woman's efforts to find her way through the mire of Belizian politics and bureaucratic red tape.

56. Ellis, Karen. Traditional Children's Songs, Proverbs and Culture from the American Virgin Islands. Narberth, PA: Guavaberry Books, 1990. Includes map, photos, illustrations, and musical notation.

57. Esteves, Carmen C., and Lizabeth Paravisini-Gebert, eds. Green Cane and Juicy Flotsam: Short Stories by Caribbean Women. New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press, 1992. A collection of 27 stories, some by well-known Anglophone Caribbean writers, such as Michelle Cliff and Jean Rhys, and others by little-known or previously untranslated women writers from Spanish, French and Dutch-speaking countries.

58. Figueredo, Alfred. The Colors of a Clown: Selected Poems, 1974-1990. Christiansted: Antilles Press, 1991. Poetry.

59. Figueroa, John. The Chase Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Five decades of poetry by Jamaican writer.

60. -----. "Problems of a Writer Who Does Not Quite..." Caribbean Review of Books 6 (November 1992): 1. A poem addressed to Derek Walcott arguing that "Homer, Horace are not, are not for you and me" and urging the Nobel Prize winner to remember that he "his from the horal tradition."

61. Flanagan, Brenda. You Alone are Dancing. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1990. Lyrical ballad of survival by Trinidadian writer.

62. Fraser, Reginald, Jr. Cycle: A Selection of Poems. Kingston: Derek Roberts Consultant, 1991. Poetry.

63. French, Fiona. Anancy and Mr. Dry-Bone. Boston: Little, Brown, 1992. Children's book which uses traditional characters from Caribbean and African folk tales.

64. Fuller, Vernella. Going Back Home. London: The Women's Press, 1992. A novel that explores the effects of displacement in the lives of two sisters.

65. Gabbadios, W. Jamaica Dawn: Powerful Perceptions on Our Land. Kingston: Jamrite Publications, n.d. Poetry.

66. Gambrill, Linda. Miss Tiny. Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann, 1990. Not available for annotation.

67. Gilkes, Michael. Couvade. Sydney: Dangaroo Press, 1990. A play dealing with the violent and redemptive forces of the Caribbean.

68. Gilroy, Beryl. Stedman and Joanna: A Love in Bondage. New York: Vintage, 1991. Gilroy's third novel is a fictional account of historical personages, depicting an illicit interracial love affair in 18th century Surinam.

69. -----. Sunlight on Sweet Water. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1993. Stories of Afro-Guyanese village culture over fifty years ago.

70. Goodison, Lorna. "Birth Stone." The Hudson Review 43.4 (1991): 618. Poem.

71. -----. "On Becoming a Tiger." Michigan Quarterly Review 30 (Fall 1991): 632-33. Poem.

72. -----. "Recommendation for Amber." The Hudson Review 43.4 (1991): 617. Poem.

73. -----. Selected Poems. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1992. This volume collects the best poems from Tamarind Season, I Am Becoming My Mother, and Heartease, poems that celebrate the spirit of country people in language that slides effortlessly between the codes of standard English and Jamaican Creole.

74. Gordon-Hickling, Pam. Lord Luvaducks: A Collection of Poems to Mullova. Kingston: Jamaica Information Service, 1991. Includes verses in Creole.

75. Gosine, V. Ramsamooj. The Coming of Lights. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Novel for young readers, set in Trinidad.

76. Guirty, Geraldo. Sixtonia: Vignettes 'Bout "Amalia." New York: Vantage Press, 1991. Personal stories of late-Danish and early-U.S. Virgin Islands.

77. Guy, Rosa. Music of Summer. New York: Delacorte, 1991. A coming-of-age story of a young black girl who must deal with issues of friendship, ambition and career versus relationship in one short summer vacation on Cape Cod.

78. Hallworth, Grace. Listen to This Story: Tales from the West Indies. 1977. London: Mammoth, 1992. Stories for children by Trinidadian author, illustrated by Dennis Ranston.

79. -----. Mouth Open, Story Jump Out 1984. London: Mammoth, 1992. Juvenile fiction illustrated by Art Derry.

80. Hamilton, Judith. Rain Carvers. Kingston: Sandberry Press, 1992. Poems.

81. Harris, Claire. Drawing Down a Daughter. Fredericton, N.B.: Goose Lane, 1992. A narrative composed of free verse, prose poetry, journal writing, letters, short stories and autobiography recounting a woman's journey from Trinidad to Canada as she talks to her unborn child.

82. Heath, Roy. The Murderer. New York: Persea Books, 1992. Reprint of Heath's novel, winner of the 1978 Guardian Fiction Prize, about a young man who commits murder as an act of liberation.

83. Highfield, Arnold R., ed. Collage One: Poets of St. Croix. St. Croix, U.S.V.I.: Antilles Press, 1990. A collection of poems written by poets who suffered losses as a result of Hurricane Hugo.

84. Hopkinson, Abdur-Rahman Slade. Snowscape with Signature. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Poems by Guyanese actor who now lives in Canada.

85. Itwaru, Arnold Harrichand. Body Rites (Beyond the Darkening). Toronto: TSAR, 1991. This, the third book of poetry by Guyana-born writer living in Toronto, is an elemental indictment of hypocrisy.

86. James, C.L.R. The C.L.R. James Reader. Ed. Anna Grimshaw. Oxford, England, and Cambridge, MA: Blackwell, 1992. The most comprehensive collection of James's essays, speeches, and miscellaneous writings, arranged in four chronological eras.

87. -----. Minty Alley. 1936. London: New Beacon Books, 1990. Reprint of James's novel about yard dwellers in Port of Spain, with an introduction by Kenneth Ramchand.

88. Johnson, Linton Kwesi. Tings and Times: Selected Poems. Newcastle Upon Tyne: Bloodaxe, 1991. Poems by the Britain-based Jamaican reggae poet and musician. Book includes work from his three previous collections.

89. Jones, Evan. Anansi Stories. Concord, Ontario: Irwin Publishing, 1991. Illustrated collection of stories.

90. -----. The Beginning of Things. Concord, Ontario: Irwin Publishing, 1991. Illustrated collection of tales of the Caribbean.

91. -----. Stories from History. Concord, Ontario: Irwin Publishing, 1991.

Illustrated collection of stories.

92. -----. Tales of the Caribbean. 1986. Bothell, WA: The Wright Group, 1991. Juvenile tales.

93. -----. Witches and Duppies. Concord, Ontario: Irwin Publishing, 1991. Illustrated tales.

94. Jones-Hendrickson, S.B. Sonny Jim of Sandy Point. Frederiksted, Virgin Islands: Eastern Caribbean Institute, 1991. An autobiographical novel about growing up in Sandy Point, St. Kitts.

95. -----. A Virgin Islands Sojourn? Frederiksted, Virgin Islands: Eastern Caribbean Institute, 1990. Not available for annotation.

96. Kellman, Anthony. The Coral Rooms, Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1993. Novel of guilt by Barbadian now living in the U.S.A.

97. -----. Watercourse. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1993. Poems.

98. Khemraj, Harischandra. Cosmic Dance. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1993. First novel by Guyanese author.

99. Kincaid, Jamaica. "A Fire by Ice." New Yorker (22 February 1993): 64-67. Prose reflections on seasonal changes in a northern clime and mood-modifying drugs.

100. -----. "Flowers of Evil." New Yorker (5 October 1992): 154-59. Prose reflections on the relationship between gardening and conquest.

101. -----. "Just Reading." New Yorker (29 March 1993): 51-54. Prose reflections on "seed and plant catalogues, and books about gardens and the people connected to them."

102. -----. "On Seeing England for the First Time." The Best American Essays: 1992. Ed. Susan Sontag and Robert Atwan. New York: Tickner and Fields, 1992. 209-20. Reflections on the vast, hate-filled space between the idea of England gleaned through colonial education and "the real England" finally encountered when Kincaid was a grown woman.

103. King, Jane. Into the Centre. St. Lucia: The Author, n.d. Poems.

104. Knight, Clyde. Woman Hold Your Head and Cry. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Novel.

105. Lamming, George. In the Castle of My Skin. 1954. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1992. A reprint of Lamming's classic coming-of-age novel with a new introduction by Sandra Pouchet Paquet.

106. -----. The Pleasures of Exile. 1960. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1992. Lamming's autobiographical-philosophical book, reissued with a foreword by Sandra Pouchet Paquet.

107. La Rose, John. Eyelets of Truth Within Me. London: New Beacon Books, 1991. Second collection of poems by Trinidad writer.

108. Leonard, Joseph. A True Confession: Love Poems and Others. St. Thomas: W.I.M.I.S. Music Publisher, 1990. Poetry.

109. Lindo, Utah L. A Collection of Poems by Utah L. Lindo. N.p.: Amalie Printing, 1991. Poetry.

110. The Literary Review 35.4 (Summer 1992). Special issue on "Women Poets of the Caribbean" guest edited by Pam Mordecai and Betty Wilson. The anthology contains work by writers from 15 Caribbean countries with brief notes provided to introduce each poet. English translations accompany the French, Spanish, and Dutch originals.

111. Lorde, Audre. "To the Poet Who Happens to be Black and the Black Poet Who Happens to be a Woman." Callaloo 14.1 (1991): 40-41. One of eleven poems by Lorde included in a special section on the poet.

112. -----. Undersong: Chosen Poems Old and New. New York: Norton, 1992. Revised edition of poems and criticism.

113. Macaulay, David. Ship. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1992. Juvenile literature.

114. Mahabir, Noor Kumar. With Ashram Mahraj. The Indian in an Afro-Caribbean World. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1993. Essays that explore the Indian experience and cultural presence in the Caribbean.

115. Maharaj, Clement. The Dispossessed. Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann, 1992. Novel about Indian indentured sugar plantation workers in the West Indies circa 1917.

116. Manley, Rachel. A Light Left On. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Poems that explore life and loss in life-enhancing ways by Jamaican writer.

117. Marshall, Paule. Daughters, New York: Macmillan, 1991. Novel set in New York City and the West Indies, focusing on the life of a young black professional woman.

118. -----. Daughters. New York: Plume, 1992. Paperback edition.

119. -----. Merle and Other Stories. 1983. Trenton, NJ: Red Sea Press, 1992. Reprint of novella and short stories.

120. -----. "Primus and Estelle." Kenyon Review 13 (Fall 1991): 40-56. Short story, taken from Daughters.

121. Marvin, Isabel. Saving Joe Lewis. Kingston: Isabel Marvin, 1992, Children's book.

122. Matthews, Marc. A Season of Sometimes. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Poems which capture the rhythmic and verbal inventiveness of the Caribbean voice without taming it, by Guyanese writer living in Britain.

123. Matura, Mustapha. Playboy of the West Indies. Dir. Gerald Gutierrez. With Victor Love and Lorraine Toussaint. Mitzi E. Newhouse Theater, New York. May 1993. A production of Matura's play, which adapts J. M. Synge's The Playboy of the Western World and moves it from County Mayo of 1907 to Mayaro, Trinidad, in 1950.

124. -----. Six Plays. Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann, 1992. This volume contains As Time Goes By, Nice, Play Mas, Independence, Welcome Home Jacko, and Meetings.

125. McCartney, Norma. Tales of the Immortelles: A Collection of Caribbean Folk Tales. Hampshire, England: Macmillan Caribbean, 1992. A collection of stories for children.

126. McDonald, Ian. Essequibo. Cornwall, England: Peterloo Poets, 1992; Brownsville, OR: Story Line Press, 1992. Poems.

127. -----. The Humming-bird Tree. 1969. Oxford: Heinemann, 1992. New edition of the novel which won the Royal Society of Literature Prize and is now a BBC TV production directed by Noella Smith.

128. McDonald, Ian, and Stewart Brown. The Heinemann Book of Caribbean Poetry. Oxford: Heinemann, 1992. A comprehensive and up-to-date selection of contemporary Caribbean poetry, including major names like Derek Walcott, John Agard, and Merle Collins, alongside new poets of the region.

129. McKay, Ogese T. Now It Can Be Told: An Autobiography. St. Croix: The Author/Virgin Island Council on the Arts, 1990. Not available for annotation.

130. McKenzie, Alecia. Satellite City and Other Stories. Essex: Longman, 1992. First collection of stories by Jamaican writer.

131. McKenzie, Earl. Against Linearity. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Poems that reveal the "doubleness" of people, places and things.

132. -----. A Boy Named Ossie: A Jamaican Childhood. London: Heinemann, 1991. Fifteen stories set in rural Jamaica and recounting the childhood adventures of Ossie Johnson, a bright and impressionable schoolboy.

133. -----. Two Roads to Mount Joyful and Other Stories Essex: Longman, 1992. Tales of rural Jamaica.

134. Mills, Molly. One Woman's Songs. St. Thomas: The Author, 1989. Poems.

135. Mock-Yen, Alma, Potted Versions: People, Places and Things. Kingston: Classic Graphics Ltd., 1992. Poems.

136. Mohammed, Sharlow. The Elect. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Novel about religious conflict set in Trinidad.

137. Monar, Rooplall. High House and Radio. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Stories of life in Guyana told in the Creole voices of the characters.

138. Mordecai, Pamela Claire. Don't Ever Wake a Snake: Poems and Stories for Children. Kingston: Sandberry Press, 1991. Juvenile literature.

139. Morgan, Clay. Santiago and the Drinking Party. New York: Viking, 1992. Novel combining elements of magical realism with acute observations of Latin American culture.

140. Naipaul, V.S. A House for Mr. Biswas. 1961. New York: Penguin, 1993. Reissue of Naipaul's cradle-to-grave novel about Mohun Biswas.

141. -----. Miguel Street. 1959. New York: Penguin, 1993. Reissue of Naipaul's story collection, his first work but the third published.

142. -----. The Mimic Men. New York: Penguin, 1992. Reprint of Naipaul's novel, winner of the W.H. Smith Literary Award.

143. -----. The Mystic Masseur. 1957. New York: Penguin, 1993. Reissue of Naipaul's comic novel about the awe of the illiterate at the power of education and the written word.

144. -----. The Suffrage of Elvira. 1958. New York: Penguin, 1993. Reissue of Naipaul's novel about doctrinal confusions and obeah in newly democratic Elvira.

145. Padilla, Herberto. A Fountain, A House of Stone: Poems, Trans. Alastair Reid. New York: Noonday/Farrar Straus Giroux, 1992. Poems presented with parallel Spanish and English texts.

146. Palmer, C. Everard. Baba and Mr. Big. Hampshire, England: Macmillan Caribbean, 1992. Story of rural Jamaica for young readers, reissued in paperback.

147. -----. Big Dock Bitterroot. Hampshire, England: Macmillan Caribbean, 1992. Story of rural Jamaica for young readers, reissued in paperback.

148. -----. The Cloud with the Silver Lining. Hampshire, England: Macmillan Caribbean, 1992. Story of rural Jamaica for young readers, reissued in paperback.

149. -----. A Cow Called Boy. Hampshire, England: Macmillan Caribbean, 1992, Story of rural Jamaica for young readers, reissued in paperback.

150. -----. My Father Sun-Sun Johnson. Hampshire, England: Macmillan Caribbean, 1992. Story of rural Jamaica for young readers, reissued in paperback.

151. -----. The Sun Salutes You. Hampshire, England: Macmillan Caribbean, 1992. Story of rural Jamaica for young readers, reissued in paperback.

152. Persaud, Lakshmi. Butterfly in the Wind. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1990. Fictionalized autobiography of a young Indo-Trinidadian girl's experience.

153. -----. Sastra. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1993. Tragic love story of a young woman striking out for independence in the Hindu community of Trinidad in the 1950s.

154. Persaud, Pat. The Remarkable Mr. Pom Pom. Kingston: The Children's Writer's Circle, 1990. Juvenile literature.

155. Persaud, Sasenarine. Between the Dash and the Comma. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1991. Poems by Guyanese writer of East Indian origin.

156. -----. The Ghost of Bellow's Man. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Novel about a Guyanese schoolteacher who learns that truth-telling must begin with himself.

157. Philip, Marlene Nourbese. Harriet's Daughter. 1988. Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann, 1992. Reprint of Philip's novel of a young West Indian girl growing up in Canada.

158. -----. Looking for Livingstone: An Odyssey of Silence. Stratford, Ontario: Mercury, 1991. Not available for annotation.

159. -----. She Tries Her Tongue, Her Silence Softly Breaks. London: The Women's Press, 1993. Poems which challenge and overthrow the silencing of black women.

160. Phillips, Caryl. Cambridge, New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1992. A novel set on a 19th century Caribbean sugar plantation.

161. -----. from Cambridge. Callaloo 14.3 (1991): 573-77. Excerpt from Phillips' novel.

162. Pollard, Velma. Karl. 1992. Havana: Ediciones Casa de las Americas, 1993. Novel which won the Casa de las Americas Award for 1992 now issued in a bilingual edition, the English original appearing on pages 107-203 and the Spanish translation by Felipe Cunill on pages 7-105.

163. -----. Shame Trees Don't Grow Here...but poincianas bloom. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Poems that explore the points at which moral values emerge--and the consequences of their absence.

164. Polydore, Kay. Pause to Ponder: Poems and Calypsos. Roseau, Dominica: The Author, 1992. The author's third collection of poetry.

165. Potter-Hall, Melisande. Ptolemy Turtle. Kingston: Kingston Publishers, 1992. Illustrated by the author.

166. Prida, Delores. Beautiful Senoritas and Other Plays. Ed. Judith Weiss. Houston, TX: Arte Publico Press, 1991. Five plays by Caribbean/New York playwright.

167. Quetel, Linda. A Heritage Undone. St. Thomas: The Author, 1990. Poems.

168. Roach, E.M. The Flowering Rock. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. A collection of poems published in journals between 1938 and 1973, edited and introduced by Kenneth Ramchand.

169. Robinson, Kim. Dale's Mango Tree. Kingston: Kingston Publishers, 1992. Children's book illustrated by the author.

170. Romeo-Mark, Althea. Beyond Dreams: The Ritual Dancer. Monrovia, Liberia: Sabanoh Press, 1989. Poems.

171. Roopnaraine, Rupert. Suite for Supriya. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Love poems.

172. Salkey, Andrew. Anancy, Traveller. London: Bogle L'Ouverture, 1992. Stories in which the trickster Anancy travels through time and space, and even inside the mind, to expose neocolonialism while he remains disguised and unrecognized by agents of imperialist power.

173. Schewcharan, Narmala. Tomorrow is Another Day. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1993. First novel by Guyanese writer living in Britain.

174. Schrader, Richard A. Kallaloo: A Collection of Crucian Stories. St. Croix: Antilles Graphic Arts, 1991. Stories of 18 Crucians.

175. Schwarz-Bart, Simone. Between Two Worlds, Trans. Barbara Bray. Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann, 1992. English version of Schwarz-Bart's novel, Ti-Jean L'Horizon.

176. Scott, Lawrence. Witchbroom. London: Allison and Busby, 1992. A novel that chronicles the life of the Monagas family from the time of the Spanish conquistadors to the present.

177. Selvon, Samuel. Highway in the Sun and Other Plays. Ed. Susheila Nasta. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1991. Plays that explore the experiences of East Indians in Trinidad.

178. -----. The Housing Lark. 1965, Washington, DC: Three Continents, 1992. Reprint of novel by Trinidad writer.

179. -----. The Lonely Londoners. 1956. Toronto: TSAR, 1991. Reprint of Selvon's novel of expatriation.

180. -----. Moses Migrating. Washington, DC: Three Continents, 1992. First U.S. edition of novel includes "preface" by Moses Alouetta (the novel's protagonist) and a long afterword (critical survey of Selvon's life and work) by Susheila Nasta.

181. Senior, Olive. "Swimming in the Ba'ma Grass." Kunapipi 13.3 (1991): 91-95. Short story told in Creole by a female protagonist.

182. Stedman, John Gabriel. Stedman's Surinam: Life in an Eighteenth-century Slave Society. Ed. Richard Price. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1992. Abridged version of the Narrative of a Five Years Expedition Against the Revolted Negroes of Surinam.

183. Stewart, Bob. Cane Cut. Kingston: Savacou Cooperative, 1988. Poems from Jamaica.

184. Taylor, Mervyn. An Island of His Own. Tucson, AZ: Junction, 1992. Collection of 45 poems.

185. Teytaud, Anton C. A Glance Astern. N.p.: The Author, n.d. Verses and stories from St. Croix.

186. Thomas, Elean. The Last Room. London: Virago, 1991. Debut novel by Jamaican-born writer and political activist, dealing with issues of language, education and racism in the Caribbean.

187. Thomas, G. C. H. Ruler in Hiroona: A West Indian Novel. 1972. Hampshire, England: Macmillan Caribbean, 1992. Reprint of novel about political corruption in a fictitious and composite West Indian island.

188. Thompson, Ralph. The Denting of a Wave. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Poems by Jamaican writer, painter, and business man.

189. Twenty-two Jamaican Short Stories: A Selection of Prizewinning Short Stories. 2nd ed. Kingston: Kingston Publishers, 1992. Fiction.

190. Walcott, Derek. "Erzahlungen von den Inseln. Gedichte." Akzente: Zeitschrift fur Literatur 39.6 (1992): 481-94, Poems translated into German.

191. -----. "Homeric Chorus." New York Times (1 January 1992): I15. Excerpt from adaptation of The Odyssey.

192. -----. The Odyssey: A Stage Version. New York: Farrar Straus and Giroux, 1993. Walcott's new play counterpoints Homeric and Caribbean themes as it presents episodes from the story of Odysseus' protracted wanderings from fallen Troy to his island home of Ithaca.

193. Warner, Elise Caiby. Mis'Rose. N.p.: The Author, 1991. A U.S. Virgin Islands memoir.

194. Watts, Margaret, ed. Washer Woman Hangs Her Poems in the Sun: Poems by Women of Trinidad and Tobago. Trinidad: Gloria Ferguson, Ltd., 1990. A compilation of poems and songs, organized by mood rather than by author

195. Wickham, John, and Ian McDonald, eds. Bim & Kyk-Over-Al 19.73 (June 1990). A joint issue of Bim and Kyk-Over-Al, two important literary magazines that provide outlets for aspiring writers in the Caribbean.

196. Williams, Clive X. The Wings of Love and Time. Frederiksted: Eastern Caribbean Institute, 1990. Poetry.

197. Williams, Noel |N.D.~. The Crying of Rainbirds Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Short stories by Guyanese writer living in New York.

198. -----. The Silence of Islands. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1993. Novel of exile and alienation in America.

199. Winkler, Anthony C. The Great Yacht Race Kingston: Kingston Publishers, 1992. A novel set in Montego Bay during the 1950s.

200. Zephaniah, Benjamin. City Psalms. Newcastle Upon Tyne: Bloodaxe Books, 1992. Fourth book of poems by British-born Rastafarian poet who grew up in Jamaica.


201. Balutansky, Kathleen M., et al. "Studies in Caribbean and South American Literature: An Annotated Bibliography, 1990." Callaloo 15.1 (1992): 199-313. The Anglophone Caribbean bibliography (199-235) was compiled by Lucy Wilson and Naomi Guttman.

202. Dash, J. Michael. "A Selected Bibliography of Books on Haiti in English." Callaloo 15.2 (1992): 555-56. A list intended for the general reader with an interest in Haitian politics, history, culture, literature, and so on.

203. Ellowitch, Azi. Hidden Treasures: An Annotated Bibliography of Puerto Rican, Nuyorican, and Caribbean Literature for Use in Adult Basic Education. New York: Institute for Literacy Studies (Lehman College, CUNY), 1991. Contains sample reading selections and suggested teaching/learning activities.

204. Kulkarni, Harihar. "Paule Marshall: A Bibliography." Callaloo 16.1 (1993): 245-67. A comprehensive bibliography of works by and about Paule Marshall.

205. Paravisini-Gebert, Lizabeth, and Olga Torres-Seda. Caribbean Women Novelists: An Annotated Bibliography. Bibliographies and Indexes in World Literature 36. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 1993. A comprehensive, annotated bibliography of works by and about Caribbean women novelists from 1950 to the present, which covers writings in English, Spanish, French, Dutch, and their dialects.


206. Brathwaite, Kamau. "Interview with Kamau Brathwaite." With Erika Smilowitz. Caribbean Writer 5 (1991): 73-78. Brathwaite discusses his travels, the Caribbean Artist Movement and Savacou, his earliest publications in Bim, the use of nation language in poetry and in life, and the new dimension that using a computer has brought to his poetry.

207. Breeze, Jean "Binta." "Interview." With Sista Culcha. Spare Rib (April 1992): 6-9. Breeze discusses her earliest performances at church concerts, the appropriation of colonial institutions by African-West Indians, intraracial prejudice, and several of the poems from her latest collection, Spring Cleaning.

208. Collins, Merle. "Interview with Merle Collins." With Betty Wilson. Callaloo 16.1 (1993): 94-107. Collins discusses the dynamics of performance, her education and early publications, her need for feedback from the community, and the importance of the oral tradition that she inherited from her mother and grandmother.

209. Dance, Daryl Cumber. New World Adams: Conversations with Contemporary West Indian Writers. Leeds: Peepal Tree, 1992. Interviews with twenty-three of the English-speaking Caribbean's leading writers: Michael Anthony, Louise Bennett, Jan Carew, Martin Carter, Denis Williams, Austin Clarke, Wilson Harris, John Hearne, C.L.R. James, Ismith Khan, George Lamming, Earl Lovelace, Tony McNeill, Pam Mordecai, Velma Pollard, Mervyn Morris, Orlando Patterson, Vic Reid, Dennis Scott, Sam Selvon, Michael Thelwell, Derek Walcott, and Sylvia Wynter.

210. Figueroa, John J.M. "Interview with John J.M. Figueroa." With Erika J. Waters. The Caribbean Writer 6 (1992): 69-76. Figueroa discusses his education and career, writers--such as Derek Walcott and George Lamming--whose lives touched his, the sad condition of the arts in Britain due to the recession, and problems at the University of the West Indies.

211. Goodison, Lorna. "An Interview with Lorna Goodison." With Wolfgang Binder. Commonwealth Essays and Studies 13.2 (1991): 48-59. Not available for annotation.

212. Grant, Cynthia, and the Sistren Theatre Collective. "Women, Popular Theatre, and Social Action: Interviews with Cynthia Grant and the Sistren Theatre Collective." With Maria Di Cenzo and Susan Bennett. Ariel 23.1 (1992): 72-94. Members of the Sistren Theatre Collective, particularly Pauline Crawford and Rebecca Knowles, explain how they use their talents to work for greater power, equality and autonomy for Jamaican women.

213. Kincaid, Jamaica. "An Interview with Jamaica Kincaid." With Allan Vorda. Mississippi Review 20.1-2 (1991): 7-26. Not available for annotation.

214. Lorde, Audre. "Above the Wind: An Interview with Audre Lorde." With Charles Rowell. Callaloo 14.1 (1991): 83-95. Lorde discusses a wide range of topics: her decision to move to St. Croix after three bouts with cancer, the role of the poet in St. Croix, the effect of the physical world on her poetry, the Afro-German movement, the need for art which serves change in a sick society, the continuing isolation and rejection of black lesbian writers and artists.

215. Lovelace, Earl. "From 'Freedom' to 'Liberation': An Interview with Earl Lovelace." With H. Nigel Thomas. World Literature Written in English 31.1 (1991): 8-20. Covers a wide range of topics, including community and identity, the introduction of the capitalist ethos, the importance of history in Caribbean literature, and stick fighting as ritual and tradition.

216. Marshall, Paule. "An Interview with Paule Marshall." With Daryl Cumber Dance. The Southern Review 28 (Winter 1992): 1-20, Not available for annotation.

217. Phillips, Caryl. "Caryl Phillips Interviewed by Graham Swift." With Graham Swift. Kunapipi 13.3 (1991): 96-103. Adapted from a public interview between Swift and Phillips at the Institute of Contemporary Arts, London, in March 1991, the discussion focuses on Phillips' life and fiction, particularly his new novel Cambridge.

218. -----. "Words Within, An Interview with Caryl Phillips." With C. Rosalind Bell. Callaloo 14.3 (1991): 578-606. An in-depth interview covering Phillips' development as a writer and his recognition of his Caribbean roots.

219. Winkler, Tony. "Interview." With Annie Paul. Caribbean Review of Books 7 (February 1993): 17-24. Winkler discusses his new novel, The Great Yacht Race, his childhood ambition of being a writer, discrimination against white Jamaicans, expatriate writers, and other related matters.


220. Adam, Ian, and Helen Tiffin, eds. Past the Last Post: Theorizing Post-Colonialism and Post-Modernism. Calgary: University of Calgary Press, 1991. A collection of essays devoted to a consideration of the affinities and tensions between postcolonialism and postmodernism in recent critical theory.

221. Baugh, Edward, and Mervyn Morris, eds. Progression: West Indian Literature in the 1970s. Kingston: UWI Department of English, 1990. Eighteen critical essays, including three on Naipaul.

222. Benitez-Rojo, Antonio. The Repeating Island: The Caribbean and the Postmodern Perspective, Trans. James Maraniss. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1992. An application of the scientific ideas of Chaos to Caribbean literature. In the chapter entitled "Carpentier and Harris: Explorers of El Dorado," Benitez-Roho identifies Palace of the Peacock as an Anglophone work that, like many Spanish-Caribbean texts, has as one of its themes the search for El Dorado, a place that is both mythic and utopian.

223. Birbalsingh, Frank. "South Asian Canadian Writers from Africa and the Caribbean." Canadian Literature 132 (Spring 1992): 94-107. Examines the topic of cultural displacement as it figures in the work of Canadian writers of South Asian origin who did not emigrate directly from India, Pakistan or Sri Lanka, but came from former British colonies where their ancestors had settled generation or two ago.

224. "Caribbean Literature." Commonwealth Essays and Studies 13.2 (1991): 1-59. Special section. Not available for annotation.

225. Cham, Mbye, ed. Ex-iles: Essays on Caribbean Cinema. Trenton, NJ: Africa World Press, 1992. Original and previously published essays and interviews that describe, analyze and theorize cinema in the Caribbean.

226. Chellapan, K. "Voice in Exile: 'Journey' in Raja Rao and V.S. Naipaul." Reworlding: The Literature of the Indian Diaspora. Ed. Emmanuel S. Nelson. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1992. 25-33. Examines Naipaul's A Bend in the River and sees it as a twice-displaced Indian's response to Conrad's Heart of Darkness.

227. Collier, Gordon, ed. Us/Them: Translation, Transcription and Identity in Post-Colonial Literary Cultures. Amsterdam and Atlanta: Rodopi, 1992. The essays and creative writing gathered in this volume reflect patterns and processes of tension, opposition and reconciliation in post-colonial literatures. Includes a considerable assortment of poetry, fiction and non-fiction (much of it previously unpublished) by writers including Michael Gilkes, Mervyn Morris, Marlene Nourbese Philip, Caryl Phillips, Joan Riley, and Michael Thorpe.

228. Cooper, Carolyn. Noises in the Blood. Orality, Gender and the "Vulgar" Body of Jamaican Popular Culture. Hampshire, England: Macmillan Caribbean, 1993. Explores the interfacing of the oral and written traditions in Jamaican popular culture and shows how the hierarchical relation between these traditions is articulated in terms of race, class and gender.

229. -----. "'Something Ancestral Recaptured': Spirit Possession as Trope in Selected Feminist Fictions of the African Diaspora." Motherlands: Black Women's Writing from Africa, the Caribbean and South Asia. Ed. Susheila Nasta. 1991. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 1992. 64-87. Examines Pocomania, a play by Una Marson, and novels by Erna Brodber, Sylvia Wynter, Toni Morrison, and Paule Marshall as Jamaican/Caribbean and Afro-American reconstructions of colonial tropes and reappropriations of devalued folk wisdom.

230. Couser, G. Thomas. "Autopathography: Women, Illness, and Lifewriting." A/B: Auto/Biography Studies. Whitewater, WI: n.p., 1991. Audre Lorde is one of the writers discussed; the others are Barbara D. Webster and Nancy Mairs.

231. Dabydeen, David. "This Land is Our Land." New Statesman and Society (1 November 1991): 18. Discusses minorities and colonial attitudes in Europe.

232. -----, and Brinsley Samaroo. India in the Caribbean. London: Hansib, 1987. A collection of essays, poems and prose by leading Indo-Caribbean scholars and writers, on East Indian history and culture in the Caribbean, published to commemorate the 150th Anniversary of the arrival of Indians in the region (1838-1988).

233. Dieke, Ikenna. The Primordial Image: African, Afro-American, and Mythopoetic Text. New York: Peter Lang, 1991. A Jungian analysis of the feminine, Dionysian, and other archetypes in works by Amiri Baraka, Wole Soyinka, Derek Walcott, and other writers.

234. Edwards, Paul, and David Dabydeen, eds, Black Writers in Britain 1760-1890. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 1992. Contains extracts from all the major Afro-British writers and many early black American. West African and Caribbean writers who spent time in Britain.

235. Gorra, Michael, "Naipaul or Rushdie." Southwest Review 76.3 (1991): 374-89. Compares the works of V.S. Naipaul and Salman Rushdie and concludes that they see the same issues, and for both the experience of emigration has been crucial.

236. Greene, Sue N. "Report on the Third International Caribbean Women Writers Conference." Callaloo 16.1 (1993): 65-71. Favorably contrasts the third conference with its predecessors in that the scope of this conference was much broader in terms of language groups and disciplines represented, as well as the far-reaching social and gender issues that were addressed.

237. Gruesser, John Cullen. White on Black: Contemporary Literature About Africa. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1992. Analyzes fiction and travel writing about Africa by non-black writers in the postwar era; people discussed include Graham Greene, V.S. Naipaul, and John Updike.

238. Harris, Wilson. The Radical Imagination: Lectures and Talks. Ed. Alan Riach and Mark Williams. Liege, Belgium: L3--Liege Language and Literature, 1992. In these essays, Harris frequently discusses the creative process and the need to bridge the gaps between cultures.

239. -----. "Tainted Histories." Sight and Sound (Fall 1992): n.p. Not available for annotation.

240. Hellman, Judith Adler. "Making Women Visible: New Works on Latin American and Caribbean Women." Latin American Research Review 27.1 (1992): 182-92. Not available for annotation.

241. Itwaru, Arnold, and Natasha Ksonzek. Closed Entrances: Essays on Canadian Culture. Toronto: TSAR, forthcoming. Continues the debate on Canadian culture and how it pertains to race and multiculturalism.

242. James, Louis. Writers from the Caribbean. London: Book Trust, 1990. Not available for annotation.

243. Kiniry, Malcolm, and Mike Rose. Critical Strategies for Academic Thinking and Writing. 2nd ed. Boston: Bedford/St. Martins, 1993. The second edition of this text and reader for college writing courses contains a chapter on "Caribbean Fiction," consisting of a collection of short fiction from the Anglophone Caribbean accompanied by a selection of critical commentaries. The following authors are represented: Paule Marshall, Merle Hodge, V.S. Naipaul, Lawrence Scott, Michelle Cliff, Olive Senior, John Robert Lee, Jamaica Kincaid, Roger McTair, and Catherine Sunshine.

244. Kloepfer, Deborah Kelly. The Unspeakable Mother: Forbidden Discourse in Jean Rhys and H.D. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, n.d. Drawing on American and French feminist theory, Kloepfer suggests that Rhys, H.D., and other modernist women writers are encoding the mother in relation to language.

245. Kubayanda, Josaphat. "The Phenomenon of Recognition: The African Ideal in the Caribbean Text." Journal of Caribbean Studies 8.3 (Winter 1991/Spring 1992): 175-85. Maintains that Africa--as consciousness, as metaphor, as utopian subject, as mother, as a source of authority--has endured in Caribbean literary scholarship.

246. Kwasitsu, Lishi. "Caribbean Publishing, 1711-1900: A Preliminary Subject Analysis." Scholarly Publishing 22.4 (July 1991): 231-40. Not available for annotation.

247. Lewis, Linden. "The Groundings of Walter Rodney." Race and Class 33.1 (July-September 1991): 71-82. Argues that Rodney's sojourn in Jamaica was seminal because it so typified his efforts to decolonize his received education; it demonstrated his attempts to demystify knowledge and make it accessible to the public; and it captured his approach to the merger of theory and practice.

248. Lewis, Rupert, and Patrick Bryan, eds. Garvey: His Work and Impact. Trenton, NJ: Africa World Press, 1991. Examines the influence of Marcus Garvey in past and present Jamaica.

249. Lim, Shirley Geok-lin, and Norman A. Spencer. One World of Literature. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Company, 1993. This anthology insists on reading literature as an international phenomenon and contains a section on "Latin America and the Caribbean," in which the following Anglophone writers are represented: Jamaica Kincaid, Derek Walcott, Earl Lovelace, and V.S. Naipaul.

250. Lorde, Audre. "Of Generators and Survival--Hugo Letter." Callaloo 14.1 (1991): 72-82. A letter addressed "Dear Friend" in the form of a journal recounting the devastation of Hurricane Hugo on St. Croix, USVI.

251. -----. "Showing Our True Colors." Callaloo 14.1 (1991): 67-71. The text of Lorde's Introduction to Farbe Bekennen, an anthology of writings by black German women.

252. -----. "What Is at Stake in Lesbian and Gay Publishing Today." Callaloo 14.1 (1991): 65-66. As she accepts the Bill Whitehead Memorial Award, Lorde warns that the award, though an honor, "will not counterbalance a continuing invisibility of Lesbian and Gay writers of color."

253. Marshall, Paule. "Cher Tournon: A Homage." New York Times Magazine Part 2 (18 October 1992): 28-34. In this essay, Marshall reflects on the attraction that Paris held for her "literary ancestors, mentors and friends," the African-American writers and artists who lived in Paris in the 1950s and early 1960s and gathered at the Cafe Tournon.

254. Martin, Tony, ed. African Fundamentalism: A Literary and Cultural Anthology of Garvey's Harlem Renaissance. Dover, MA: The Majority Press, 1991. Demonstrates that Garvey's influence on the Harlem Renaissance was much greater than previously recognized, for the Garvey movement entered directly into the literary and cultural arena and produced a vast quantity of the earliest writing and artistic work of the period.

255. Maximin, Colette. La parole aux masques: litterature, oralite et culture populaire dans la Caraibe anglophone au XXe siecle. Paris: Editions Caribeennes, 1991. Not available for annotation.

256. Maxwell, Anne. "The Debate on Current Theories of Colonial Discourse." Kunapipi 13.3 (1991): 70-84. Maxwell gives voice to what remains of the challenge to both colonial and neo-colonial forms of representation proffered by Franz Fanon.

257. Mishra, Vijay, and Bob Hodge. "What Is Post(-)Colonialism?" Textual Practice 5.3 (1991):399-414. Argues that theory must be flexible and prudent enough to say: the postcolonial is dead; long live postcolonialism.

258. Murray, John A., ed. The Islands and the Sea: Five Centuries of Nature Writing from the Caribbean. New York: Oxford, 1992. An anthology including dozens of writers--poets, naturalists, explorers--who have written about the Caribbean islands and people.

259. Naipaul, V.S. "The End of Peronism?" New York Review of Books (13 February 1992): 47. A discussion of Argentina's political regime.

260. -----. "A Handful of Dust: Return to Guiana." New York Review of Books (11 April 1991): 15. Discusses the political career of socialist Cheddi Jagan.

261. -----. "Our Universal Civilization." New York Review of Books (31 January 1991): 22. Transcript of an address given at the Manhattan Institute in New York City.

262. Nasta, Susheila, ed. Motherlands.' Black Women's Writing from Africa, the Caribbean, and South Asia. London: The Women's Press, 1991. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 1992. A collection of eighteen essays which link black women's writing from Africa, the Caribbean and South Asia by re-examining the mythology of "motherhood" and applying feminist literary theory to postcolonial literatures.

263. -----. "Women's Writing in the Caribbean." Institute of @ @
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Title Annotation:Special Issue: Post-Colonial Discourse
Author:Balutansky, Kathleen M.; Wilson, Lucy; Larrier, Renee; Birmingham-Pokorny, Elba D.; Vieira, Rosangel
Article Type:Bibliography
Date:Sep 22, 1993
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