LEADER 00000cam  2200457 i 4500 
001    18535127 
005    20150710133254.0 
008    150320s2015    inua     b    001 0 eng   
010    2015000950 
020    9780253016461|q(cloth : alkaline paper) 
020    9780253016546|q(paperback : alkaline paper) 
020    |z9780253016607|q(ebook) 
040    DLC|beng|cDLC|erda|dDLC|dAS 
042    pcc 
043    nwcu--- 
050 00 F1789.A1|bM695 2015 
082 00 305.80097291|223 
100 1  Morrison, Karen Y.,|eauthor 
245 10 Cuba's racial crucible :|bthe sexual economy of social 
       identities, 1750-2000 /|cKaren Y. Morrison 
264  1 Bloomington, Indiana :|bIndiana University Press,|c[2015] 
300    xxvi, 339 pages :|billustrations ;|c24 cm 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    unmediated|bn|2rdamedia 
338    volume|bnc|2rdacarrier 
490 0  Blacks in the diaspora 
504    Includes bibliographical references (pages 307-325) and 
       index 
505 0  Introduction: A crucible of race : historicizing the 
       sexual economy of Cuban social identities -- Ascendant 
       capitalism and white intellectual re-assessments of Afro-
       Cuban social value to 1820 -- Slavery and Afro-Cuban 
       family formation during Cuba's economic awakening, 1763-
       1820 -- The illegal slave trade and the Cuban sexual 
       economy of race, 1820-1867 -- Nineteenth-century racial 
       myths and the familial corruption of whiteness -- Afro-
       Cuban family emancipation, 1868-1886 -- "Regenerating" the
       Afro-Cuban family, 1886-1940 -- Mestizaje literary visions
       and Afro-Cuban genealogical memory, 1920-1958 -- Epilogue:
       Revolutionary social morality and the multi-racial 
       national family, 1959-2000 
520 2  "For the past two centuries, competing views of Cuban 
       racial identity have remained in continuous tension, with 
       whiteness, blackness, and race mixture variably upheld as 
       ideals. Cuba's Racial Crucible explores the historical 
       dynamics behind Cuban racial identities by highlighting 
       the racially-selective reproductive practices and 
       genealogical memories associated with family formation. 
       Karen Y. Morrison reads archival, oral-history, and 
       literary sources to demonstrate the ideological centrality
       and inseparability of race, nation, and family in 
       definitions of Cubanidad. Morrison analyzes the conditions
       that supported the social advance and decline of notions 
       of white racial superiority, nationalist projections of 
       racial hybridity, and pride in African descent that 
       influenced, but also were shaped by, Cuban men and women's
       every day, racially-oriented choices in creating families"
       --Provided by publisher 
650  0 Blacks|xRace identity|zCuba|xHistory 
650  0 Whites|xRace identity|zCuba|xHistory 
650  0 Racially mixed people|xRace identity|zCuba|xHistory 
650  0 Human reproduction|xSocial aspects|zCuba|xHistory 
650  0 Human reproduction|xEconomic aspects|zCuba|xHistory 
650  0 Genealogy|xSocial aspects|zCuba|xHistory 
650  0 Families|zCuba|xHistory 
650  0 Nationalism|xSocial aspects|zCuba|xHistory 
651  0 Cuba|xRace relations|xHistory 
651  0 Cuba|xRace relations|xEconomic aspects|xHistory 
LOCATION CALL # STATUS OPACMSG BARCODE
 人文社會聯圖  F1789.A1 M695 2015    AVAILABLE    30610020499554