This essay revisits the arguments in Continental Shifts: The Art of Edouard Duval Carrié. The book's editor looks at how the volume (a mid-career survey of the Haitian artist) was conceived and at its contributions to the study of modern Haitian art and visuality. The author assesses the impact of Vodou on Duval Carrié's imagination and reacts to critiques of the book from scholars of Haitian culture. He calls for a rereading of modern Haitian art history to privilege a wider spectrum of artistic strategies beyond the “Haitian Renaissance.”

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