Negritude as a theme in the poetry of the Portuguese-speaking world
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Negritude as a theme in the poetry of the Portuguese-speaking world by Richard A. Preto-Rodas

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Published by University of Florida Press in [Gainesville] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Portuguese literature -- Black authors -- History and criticism.,
  • Portuguese literature -- Themes, motives.,
  • Negritude (Literary movement),
  • Race awareness in literature.,
  • Blacks -- Race identity.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

Statement[by] Richard A. Preto-Rodas.
SeriesUniversity of Florida humanities monograph, no. 31, University of Florida monographs., no. 31.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPQ9034.N4 P7
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 85 p.
Number of Pages85
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4445980M
ISBN 100813002974
LC Control Number79107879
OCLC/WorldCa91224

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find poems find poets poem-a-day library (texts, books & more) materials for teachers poetry near you Négritude was both a literary and ideological movement led by French-speaking black writers and intellectuals from France’s colonies in Africa and the Caribbean in the s.   Negritude, French Négritude, literary movement of the s, ’40s, and ’50s that began among French-speaking African and Caribbean writers living in Paris as a protest against French colonial rule and the policy of assimilation. Its leading figure was Léopold Sédar Senghor (elected first president of the Republic of Senegal in ), who, along with Aimé Césaire from Martinique and. Negritude, the concept of an international cultural-political bond between blacks of all lands, reverberated Wednesday in poetry and speech-making at the Watha T. Daniel Library. Negritude poetry was born out of the Negritude movement of the s and s in Paris, France. It was a literary and intellectual movement driven by French-speaking African and Caribbean writers.

This study was designed to define and to analyze the work of four negritude poets, Langston Hughes, Leon Damas, Leopold Senghor and Aime Cesaire, in relation to the literary assessment by their critics and potential implications for education. It proceeded to consider and to develop the interrelation of four broad areas: first, the traditional and changing place and role of literature in the. Book Description: Negritude has been defined by Léopold Sédar Senghor as "the sum of the cultural values of the black world as they are expressed in the life, the institutions, and the works of black men." Sylvia Washington Bâ analyzes Senghor's poetry to show how the concept of negritude .   Negritude Heather Carlberg '93 (Engl ) Negritude, originally a literary and ideological movement of French-speaking black intellectuals, reflects an important and comprehensive reaction to the colonial movement, which influenced Africans as well as Blacks around the world, specifically rejects the political, social and moral domination of the West. Negritude is characterized by many scholars as a formative movement of African literature, a significant ideological and literary development that originated during the s.

book. Negritude as a Theme in the Poetry of the Portuguese-Speaking World; Negritude As a Theme in the Poetry of the Portuguese-Speaking World (University of Florida Monographs. Humanities, No. ) Membership. He is the author of Negritude as a Theme in the Poetry of the the Portuguese-Speaking World (UPF, ). He is the coauthor with Alfred Hower of the UPF edition of Cronicas Brasileiras and of Carlos Drummond de Andrade: Quarenta Historinhas e Cinco Poemas (UPF, ) and Empire in Transition: The Portuguese World in the Time of Camoes (UPF. Additional information on José Craveirinha can be found in R. A. Preto-Rodas, Negritude as a Theme in the Poetry of the Portuguese-Speaking World (), and Russell G. Hamilton, Voices from an Empire: A History of Afro-Portuguese Literature (). exemplified in Negritude. His, is of course not the only critique of Negritude in the Black world; Negritude has had a legion of critics, the most famous perhaps being Wole Soyinka. Most of its critics refer non-theless to the importance of Negritude, an importance which this study seeks to analyse, and, in its con c l u s i o n, to assess.