The Black Atlantic Cultural Series: Revisioning Artistic, Historical, Literary, Psychological, and Sociological Perspectives | Rowman & Littlefield
The Black Atlantic Cultural Series: Revisioning Artistic, Historical, Literary, Psychological, and Sociological Perspectives
The Black Atlantic Cultural Series embraces exploratory discussions that emanate from the latest Africana discourse and research from the physical and metaphysical spaces first termed by Paul Gilroy (The Black Atlantic: Modernity and Double-Consciousness) as the "Black Atlantic."



The Black Atlantic Cultural Series provides cultural-political methodologies within which to explore both the historical and contemporary lives and products of the African slave trade and plantation systems throughout the Americas. Publications in The Black Atlantic Cultural Series examine the ongoing agency and urgency for critical examinations of the influences and impacts of "Africana" in the Americas. Manuscripts that focus on these influences and impacts through the lens of art, history, literature, psychology, and sociology are actively sought for this series. Publications in this series will include works focusing on Blacks throughout the Americas (Canada, Caribbean, Mexico, Central America, South America, and the United States of America).

The Black Atlantic Cultural Series: Revisioning Artistic, Historical, Literary, Psychological, and Sociological Perspectives book series directly responds to the twenty-first century necessity for academic monographs and edited volumes toward "undoing" misinterpretations and misunderstandings of Africana culture through revisionary critical, interdisciplinary, and intersectional theory and methods. Africana culture is vibrantly original and requires significant documentation to avoid its loss in the vast scholarly imitation that abounds both nationally and internationally.



Editor(s): Emily Allen-Williams (akilahw@msn.com)
Advisory Board: Peter Campbell, Ramapo College of New Jersey Chenzira Davis-Kahina, VI Caribbean Cultural Center, University of the Virgin Islands Eden-Renee Hayes, Bard College at Simon's Rock Karl Johnson, Ramapo College of New Jersey Anthony Neal, Mississippi State University Alix Pierre, Spelman College LaJuan Simpson-Wilkey, Kennesaw State University
Staff editorial contact: Nicolette Amstutz (namstutz@rowman.com)
Art and Ritual in the Black Diaspora: Archetypes of Transition
PAUL GRIFFITH
Lexington Books • December 2016 • Monograph