You could get out a piece of paper, find a pencil, and write down this call
number so that you can find it in the stacks. Or you could text it to your phone! The text message will contain the location, call number, and title
of the item on this page.
Be careful if you don't have a text messaging
plan - carrier charges may apply.
Introduction: nineteenth-century costumbrista writers on the slave trade and on black traditions in Cuba -- Cuban costumbrista portraits of slaves in sugarmills: essays by Anselmo Suárez y Romero -- Juan Francisco Manzano's autobiografía de un esclavo: self-characterization of an urban mulato -- Fino slave -- Urban slaves and freed blacks: black women's objectification and erotic taboos -- The costumbristas' views of manly black males: uppity blacks and thugs -- Depictions of the horrific "unseen": Cuban Creole religious practices -- Conclusion. Costumbrista essays on blacks: nineteenth-century preconceived notions of civility.
A broad examination of representations of Afro-Cuban religious themes in literature and popular arts, focusing on white authors of Costumbrismo literature represented black culture.