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Lights, camera and … ‘Ethical’ rule!
Susie Protschky

In the Netherlands during this period, official attention shifted to the colonies that remained loyal to the House of Orange. For the first time in Wilhelmina's reign, a volume was published that was dedicated entirely to the ‘six Caribbean pearls’ in the Dutch crown (that is, the West Indies). 80 Of the five books that were published in 1948 to commemorate Wilhelmina and Juliana's historic year, two were totally silent on the ‘bonds’ that such volumes normally celebrated between the Netherlands, the House of Orange

in Photographic subjects
The Dutch colonial world during Queen Wilhelmina’s reign, 1898–1948
Susie Protschky

preside over the modern Dutch empire in its most complete form, when it comprised Suriname in South America, the six Caribbean islands of the Netherlands West Indies (Sint Maarten, Sint Eustatius, Saba, Aruba, Bonaire and Curaçao) and the archipelago then known as the East Indies, now Indonesia. It was during Wilhelmina's reign that Dutch sovereignty in this archipelago expanded to the borders that her heir, Juliana, inherited in 1948, and then ceded to the Republic of Indonesia the following year. Queen Wilhelmina was the figure who loomed large

in Photographic subjects
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Locating global ­contemporary art in global China
Jenny Lin

, non-Chinese) artists, filmmakers, curators, and designers who have fashioned, reflected, and/or critiqued Shanghai’s urbanization and capitalist development.5 Here, I myself draw inspiration across seas, from Caribbean philosopher and poet Édouard Glissant’s notion of an urban-oriented “Relation Identity” as “linked not to a creation of the world but to the conscious and contradictory experience of contacts among cultures.”6 In describing the dislocation of slaves from Africa to the Americas, Glissant referred to the “depths of the sea” as an “abyss” of immense

in Above sea
John Mundy and Glyn White

intolerance in Britain of the period remained an issue for not just Afro-Caribbean and Asian ethnic groups but all minorities, as the comedy series Mind Your Language 1977-79) shows. Promoted as a ‘new multi-racial comedy series’, it featured Barry Evans teaching English language to a diverse range of foreign adults in an evening class. As might be expected, the comedy revolved around linguistic

in Laughing matters
Catherine Spencer

Oakland during October that year. Stokely Carmichael, with Ekwueme Michael Thelwell , Ready for Revolution: The Life and Struggles of Stokely Carmichael (Kwame Ture) ( New York : Scribner , 2003 ), 475 . While in London, Carmichael spent time meeting activists and students; on the importance of his visit for forging a sense of transnational communality among artists and writers of colour in Britain, see Ashley Dawson , ‘ Black Power in a Transnational Frame: Radical Populism and the Caribbean Artists Movement ’, in Mongrel Nation: Diasporic Culture and the

in Beyond the Happening
Anne Ring Petersen

wrote Phenomenology of Spirit shortly after the successful revolutions in Haiti, in which enslaved Caribbeans overthrew first the British and then the French forces.32 In post-war Europe, Hegel’s theory resonated with the historical aftermaths of two devastating world wars; with the explosive processes of decolonisation and postcolonial independence; with the collapse of the European colonial powers and the rise of the US and USSR to become super-powers; and last but not least, with the rise of female empowerment during the Second World War and the Civil Rights

in Migration into art
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Sara Callahan

, photographs and the book Teignmouth Electron (1999), which includes a lengthy essay by the artist. 20 In this essay Dean described in some detail how she first visited the town of Teignmouth, how she spoke to Crowhurst's family and local people, how she read council documents from the time of the race. She recounts her meeting with the town's ‘Honorary Archivist’, and how she travelled to the Caribbean to document Crowhurst's trimaran in Cayman Brac where it lies beached ( Plate 5 ). Dean has referred to her working

in Art + Archive
Jemma Field

35 36 37 Court places and spaces 75 imported from St Thomas in the Caribbean: CSPD (1603–1610), 623: 10 July 1610; TNA, SP14/40, fol. 12: undated, 1608?. On the common law and the provision of a bride’s dowry and jointure in Tudor England see, Harris, English Aristocratic Women, 22–24, 44–58. Riis, Auld Acquaintance, vol. 1, 274–275, 277; Juhala, ‘Household and Court’, 63–64, 172. TNA, LR6/154/9. Hatfield House and Havering at Bower generated £71.10s.4d. ob.qua and £18.18s.1d.ob. respectively per annum. Colvin, in King’s Works, does not mention Havering

in Anna of Denmark
The global exposition and the museum
Jane Chin Davidson

is different from the capitalist regimentation of the global view, conceived also as a position of worldmentality that looks to the interconnected mapping of the world – one map is always contingent upon The archive of Chineseness and connected to the other map. They remind us that global capitalism is human-centric, and not unlike the position of the Anthropocene, the world, the planet, exists outside of human intervention. Moreover, worldmentality is often attributed to the work of Glissant, whose French Caribbean approach to culture, as noted earlier, was

in Staging art and Chineseness
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Representing people of Algerian heritage
Joseph McGonagle

Representing ethnicity Moving forward to the third téléfilm of the franchise, Aïcha 3: La Grande Débrouille (2011), here Benguigui’s focus on cité life broadens to encompass greater ethnic diversity among the main cast of characters. The local campaign spearheaded by Nedjma to fix the broken lifts in their tower block – itself a metaphor for the lack of social mobility in the cité (Kealhofer 2013: 192) – brings together a range of residents, including Maurice, a retired white man who speaks Creole and the black French Caribbean actress Firmine Richard in the role of Ginette

in Representing ethnicity in contemporary French visual culture