By Raphael Dalleo
As glossy Caribbean politics and literature emerged within the first part of
the 20th century, Haiti, because the region's first self reliant country, stood as a resource of
idea for imagining decolonization and rooting neighborhood id in Africanness. but at
exactly the related second that anticolonialism used to be spreading in the course of the Caribbean, Haiti
itself was once occupied via U.S. marines, a indisputable fact that nearby political and cultural histories too
usually disregard. In American Imperialism’s Undead, Raphael Dalleo
examines how Caribbean literature and activism emerged within the shadow of the U.S. military
profession of Haiti (1915-34) and the way that presence inspired the advance of
anticolonialism in the course of the quarter.
The profession used to be a generative event
for Caribbean activists corresponding to C. L. R. James, George Padmore, and Marcus and Amy Jacques
Garvey in addition to for writers reminiscent of Claude McKay, Eric Walrond, and Alejo Carpentier. Dalleo
presents new methods of figuring out those luminaries, whereas additionally displaying how different important
figures equivalent to objectiveé Césaire, Arturo Schomburg, Claudia Jones, Frantz Fanon, Amy
Ashwood Garvey, H. G. De Lisser, Luis Palés Matos, George Lamming, and Jean Rhys can be
contextualized when it comes to the career. via studying Caribbean responses to Haiti’s
career, Dalleo underscores U.S. imperialism as an important if unstated impact on
anticolonial discourses and decolonization within the quarter. with no acknowledging the significance
of the profession of Haiti, our knowing of Atlantic heritage can't be
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Additional resources for American Imperialism's Undead: The Occupation of Haiti and the Rise of Caribbean Anticolonialism (New World Studies)
American Imperialism's Undead: The Occupation of Haiti and the Rise of Caribbean Anticolonialism (New World Studies) by Raphael Dalleo