Charles V. Carnegie teaches anthropology and is the chair of the African American studies program at Bates College, Maine.
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Carnegie shows not only that the nation-state is an exhausted form of political organization, but that in the Caribbean the ideological and political reach of the nation-state has always been tenuous at best.
Charles V. Carnegie "recent work focuses on identity categories and on issues of nationalism and transnationalism.
Estudio etnográfico cuyo autor reúne e interpreta la experiencia de diversos grupos étnicos del Caribe y trata de demostrar que raza y nación son formas conceptuales y organizacionales construidas y utilizadas por los grupos sociales para su convivencia
Cooper Coole; Ruth Landes: A Life in Anthropology (Olivia Maria Gomes Da Cunha) Maureen Warner Lewis; Central Africa in the Caribbean: Transcending Time, Transforming Cultures (Robert W. Slenes) Gert Oostindie (e.
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has always been tenuous at best.
Carnegie shows not only that the nation-state is an exhausted form of political organization, but that in the Caribbean the ideological and political reach of the nation-state has always been tenuous at best. Caribbean peoples, he suggests, live continually in breach of the nation-state configuration. Drawing both on his own experiences as a Jamaican-born anthropologist and on the examples provided by those who have always considered national borders as little more than artificial administrative nuisances, Carnegie investigates a fascinating spectrum of individuals, including Marcus Garvey, traders, black albinos, and Caribbean Ba’hais. If these people have not themselves developed a scholarly doctrine of transnationalism, they have, nevertheless, effectively lived its demand and prefigured a postnational life.