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fanon

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Journal Article
Social Text (1 September 2012) 30 (3 (112)): 77–95.
Published: 01 September 2012
...Amber Jamilla Musser This essay reads Frantz Fanon and Gilles Deleuze and Félix Guattari together based on their critiques of an Oedipal model of kinship. Though they have divergent reasons for rejecting this structure, merging these discourses brings into relief their overlapping interest in non...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 March 2013) 31 (1 (114)): 43–62.
Published: 01 March 2013
... violence, dismissing value and entertaining excess, stays with violence? What account of racial subjugation and liberation would emerge from it? For in Fanon’s description of the colonial space as a product of colonial (juridicoeconomic) violence, the distinction between the Native’s and the Settler’s...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 June 2011) 29 (2 (107)): 1–19.
Published: 01 June 2011
... violence. As antiqueer violence is written in the social as an outlaw practice, I argue, via Frantz Fanon's reading of Hegel, that these forms of violence are not an aberration but are central to the reproduction of liberal democracy in the United States. Against redemption—violence is the province of the...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 March 2013) 31 (1 (114)): 1–20.
Published: 01 March 2013
...: Frantz Fanon’s The Wretched of the Earth , Jose Maria Sison’s Struggle for National Democracy , and Paulo Freire’s Pedagogy of the Oppressed . In the first half of the essay, I discuss how these intellectuals, particularly Sison, not only constitute a world system of decolonizing thought that is...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 June 2010) 28 (2 (103)): 127–144.
Published: 01 June 2010
... pivotal events of the Pan-African movement, bringing together artists and intellectuals from around the African diaspora, including Alioune Diop, Jacques Rabemananjara, Léopold Sédar Senghor, Frantz Fanon, Richard Wright, George Lamming, Cheikh Anta Diop, and Jean Price-Mars. Césaire's reflections on...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 December 2016) 34 (4 (129)): 1–17.
Published: 01 December 2016
... provide a threadbare historical fabric to connect practices of colonial governmentality to racial and religious violence, for Aimé Césaire and his student Frantz Fanon, the ligaments are clearer. In focusing on the technology of the body from the position of the colonized, by the early 1950s Césaire...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 March 2013) 31 (1 (114)): 21–41.
Published: 01 March 2013
... installed by slavery, continues unabated despite alterations to the political and juridical terms of order. This is what Frantz Fanon meant when he famously wrote, “Ontology — once it is finally admitted as leaving existence by the wayside — does not permit us to understand the being of the black...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 December 2016) 34 (4 (129)): 111–138.
Published: 01 December 2016
... the Fanonian concept of recognition. In the well-known scene of description, Frantz Fanon writes “Look, a Negro,” as the dialectic between being and nonbeing that defines blackness as a relation of becoming and negation. 17 It is in this moment of Fanon’s becoming black that I refer to racial...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 June 2018) 36 (2 (135)): 145–164.
Published: 01 June 2018
..., both improvised and enforced. On the one hand, Black and Indigenous bodies are arrested, captured, held still, our futures set in stone: “fixed like dye” in the words of Frantz Fanon, Blackness experienced as a “crushing objecthood” producing muscular dreams; 8 Indigeneity experienced in the words...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 March 2016) 34 (1 (126)): 1–19.
Published: 01 March 2016
... . New York : International Publishers . Fanon Frantz . 2005 . The Wretched of the Earth , translated by Philcox Richard . New York : Grove Press . Foucault Michel . 1986 . The Care of the Self , translated by Hurley Robert . New York : Pantheon . Foucault...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 September 2000) 18 (3 (64)): 87–103.
Published: 01 September 2000
... nation to deny the other person all attributes of humanity, colonialism forces the people it dominates to ask themselves the question constantly: “In reality, who am I?” —Frantz Fanon, The Wretched of the Earth Whenever I read or hear the...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 September 2017) 35 (3 (132)): 1–16.
Published: 01 September 2017
... developments in the digital era are simply an expansion of preexisting power structures. Indeed, the linkage between labor exploitation and surveillance in the twentieth century parallels the relationship between surveillance and racial oppression in the modern era. For example, Frantz Fanon demonstrates...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 September 2002) 20 (3 (72)): 9–20.
Published: 01 September 2002
... “constitutionalizing In these “conflicts” the terror waits for peace and this is precisely what once scared Frantz Fanon—the transformation of arbitrary violence into a violence of origin and into the promise of participation in the force of law. This is why a close reading of Frantz Fanon can lead one to believe...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 September 2003) 21 (3 (76)): 109–134.
Published: 01 September 2003
... reflexión crítica . Quito: Editorial Planeta. de la Cuadra, José. 1985 . Horno y Repisas . Quito: Ed. El Conejo. El diario. 2000 . “Los Dominicanos desfilaron con orgullo en Nueva York.” 14 August. Fanon, Frantz. 1967 . Black Skin, White Masks . New York: Grove. Foucault, Michel. 1990...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 December 2008) 26 (4 (97)): 97–105.
Published: 01 December 2008
...!” Another child and another scene of French necro­ pedagogy assert themselves here: “Mama, see the Negro! I’m frightened!” Frantz Fanon’s account of the white French child’s sideways address to the dark-skinned adult offers an anticipatory illumination and critique of Althusser’s child...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 March 2011) 29 (1 (106)): 151–176.
Published: 01 March 2011
... weapon to kill the spirit and render the physical health academic? Thingification starts as a psychosocial process of trivialization. Per- haps more than any other text, Frantz Fanon’s Black Skin, White Masks...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 June 2010) 28 (2 (103)): 57–83.
Published: 01 June 2010
... the fact of lost histories. This theme emerges in the films of Gaston Kabore, Sembène Ousmane, and Souleymane Cissé, to name a few, and resonates unambiguously with Frantz Fanon’s statement that the neocolonial leader “persists in either expelling [the people] from his- tory or preventing them...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 September 2010) 28 (3 (104)): 151–157.
Published: 01 September 2010
... Text 104 • Fall 2010 1 5 3 borrow Frantz Fanon’s extraordinary phrase) where the signifying chains of north-­south geography have produced concealment and falsehood.2 The 1871 massacre of Aravaipa and Pinal Apaches that Nicole M. Guidotti...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 March 2012) 30 (1 (110)): 27–50.
Published: 01 March 2012
...- lectual with global capitalism’s management of cultural commodities out of Africa via the fetishism of the self as other.1 An unthinking inheritor of the figure of the colonized intellectual that Frantz Fanon had pre- sciently warned against earlier,2 this elite postcolonial intellectual flaunts an...
Journal Article
Social Text (1 June 2006) 24 (2 (87)): 1–9.
Published: 01 June 2006
... studies — Latin American studies — which had, since the 1970s, produced an impressive corpus of work critical of neocolonial policies and imperial discourses; and where the writings of figures such as Aimé Césaire, Frantz Fanon, Eduardo...