This book review "Latin American History" concerns the book "Black in Latin America" written by Henry Louis Gates. It is mentioned that this type of book is a slave narrative book that explains the presence of African in the Latin America. …
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To bring out this history in a palpable way, the author consider issues like dance, politics, music, art, and religion into focus. Context This book was written in 2011 and published in the same year. The author of the book is Henry Louis Gates. Luis is a professor in English with wide publications in Essays, history, and literature. Born in 1950 September 16th, the 62 years old scholar has taught in several universities and has also receive a plethora of awards in his lifetime. He went to Yale university and has specialized in the following areas as form of occupation; literary critic, documentary filmmaker, author, essayist and professor. He is a black American who has specialized in the African American Studies. Amongst the Universities where he has taught in includes; Cornell University, Duke University, and Harvard University. Critique Henry has chronologically accounted for the historical journey of the African slaves from the time slavery to date; he has also considered several other aspects that in the culture of the African in the Latin America and Caribbean. In his writing, the author has highly acknowledged the sources of his information with several footnotes and a detailed reference page that enumerates all the sources that has been used in the compilation of the book. Yes, considering the author’s thesis, he has proven the trajectory of the slaves into Latin America and the cultural diversion of the two races by citing racism in the sis countries he specialized on. Historiography This book has just reorganized historical fact in a way that they can be construed in a particular desired manner; it is not a new book per se. In deed, it can be argued that most scholars will find the method employed in coming up with...
Henry has chronologically accounted for the historical journey of the African slaves from the time slavery to date; he has also considered several other aspects that in the culture of the African in the Latin America and the Caribbean. In his writing, the author has highly acknowledged the sources of his information with several footnotes and a detailed reference page that enumerates all the sources that have been used in the compilation of the book. Yes, considering the author’s thesis, he has proven the trajectory of the slaves into Latin America and the cultural diversion of the two races by citing racism in the sis countries he specialized on.This book has just reorganized historical fact in a way that they can be construed in a particular desired manner; it is not a new book per se. Indeed, it can be argued that most scholars will find the method employed in coming up with the book a better way of analyzing historical fact with the aim of proving a thesis and for those who will read this book, it is true they will borrow a leaf. The book's audience is not restricted and the public is provided for in the larger context of general knowledge but more specifically, those with biases in African American culture in their academic writings will find it most useful.After reading this book, it has made me develop the urge to read other books with different concern over the African American and will not hesitate to recommend it for other people to have a taste of literary style in it.
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Born in California, in the 1950s, Anderson began reporting for Lima Times in 1979 and throughout the 1980s covered many Central America hot spots (Birnbaum, 2004). His long-time interest in Latin America’s turbulent past and present found its natural expression in the biography of one of the sign figures of this volatile continent, who, being either glorified or repudiated, rose to world fame.
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He initiated such progress by inviting Europeans in some of the villages. From his text, it becomes evident that there was a form of friction between the civilized and barbaric world. He sought to criticize the fact that Rosas supported barbarism without realizing how much progress civilization would bring to the argentine society.
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As a result, these books did away wholesale with the supposed drama and conflict of America's past.
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Even as a child, Clara del Valle Trueba has an unusual ability to see things. A clairvoyant and a telekinetic, she becomes mute after the death of her sister. It was during this time that she reads voraciously and writes in her notebooks, exercises which prove to be invaluable in the future to her granddaughter Alba, as these bore witness to their lives.
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