Race and Globalization|
Fall 2012 not offered
In the INTRODUCTION TO GLOBALIZATION AND RACE, Kamari Clarke and Deborah Thomas argue for the existence of "racialized circulations." That is, they point to the need to ask "who travels, what travels, and how transnational alliances are tied to particular knowledge economies." In much the same way, this course explores the continued salience of race during this moment of globalization. Does race affect experiences of globalization? How has globalization affected understandings of race and gender? While scholars have argued that a global regime of accumulation leads to a world far less concerned with specific identities (such as race, place, and gender), drawing primarily from ethnographic texts, this course explores the continuing centrality of these identities in relation to globalization.
||Gen Ed Area Dept:
|Course Format: Lecture / Discussion||Grading Mode: Graded|
||Fulfills a Major Requirement for: (ANTH)(SISP-Anth Conc)
Bhattacharyya, Gargi, John Gabriel, and Stephen Small. RACE AND POWER: GLOBAL RACISM IN THE TWENTY-FIRST CENTURY, New York: Routledge, 2002.
Brodkin, Karen. "Global Capitalism: What's Race Got to Do with It?" AMERICAN ETHNOLOGIST, 27(2):237-256, 2000.
Brown, Jacqueline Nassy. DROPPING ANCHOR, SETTING SAIL: GEOGRAPHIES OF RACE IN BLACK LIVERPOOL, Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2005.
Clarke, Kamari and Deborah Thomas, eds. GLOBALIZATION AND RACE: TRANSFORMATIONS IN THE CULTURAL PRODUCTION OF BLACKNESS, Durham: Duke University Press, 2006.
Green, Charles. GLOBALIZATION AND SURVIVAL IN THE BLACK DIASPORA: THE NEW URBAN CHALLENGE, Albany: State University of New York Press, 1997.
Ferguson, James. GLOBAL SHADOWS: AFRICA IN THE NEOLIBERAL WORLD ORDER, Durham: Duke University Press, 2006.
Holt, Thomas. THE PROBLEM OF RACE IN THE TWENTY-FIRST CENTURY, Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2000.
Shukla, Sandhya and Heidi Tinsman, eds. IMAGINING OUR AMERICAS: TOWARD A TRANSNATIONAL FRAME, Durham, NC: Duke University Press
|Examinations and Assignments: |
There will be two 7-10 page papers during the semester and one 15 page paper due at the end of the term. Additionally, students will submit 1 page weekly response papers which will be used to monitor student engagement with course material.
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