Conversations in Atlantic Theory

Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy

These conversations explore the cultural, political, and philosophical traditions of the Atlantic world, ranging from European critical theory to the black Atlantic to sites of indigenous resistance and self-articulation, as well as the complex geography of thinking between traditions, inside traditions, and from positions of insurgency, critique, and counternarrative.

Melissa Daniels-Rauterkus on Afro-Realisms and the Romances of Race: Rethinking Blackness in the African American NovelJay Rajiva on Toward an Animist Reading of Postcolonial Trauma LiteratureJacqueline Couti on Sex, Sea and Self: Sexuality and Nationalism in French Caribbean Discourses, 1924-1948Michael L. Dickinson on Almost Dead: Slavery and Social Rebirth in the Black Urban Atlantic, 1680-1807Alex Madva, Vanessa Wills, Ian Olasov, and Dana Miranda on The Movement for Black Lives: Philosophical Perspectives
Apr 28 2022
1 hr 50 mins
Kir Kuiken and Deborah Elise White on Haiti's Literary Legacies: Romanticism and the Unthinkable RevolutionSarah J. Zimmerman on Militarizing Marriage: West African Soldiers' Conjugal Traditions in Modern French EmpireCajetan Iheka on African Ecomedia: Network Forms, Planetary PoliticsNick Nesbitt on The Price of Slavery: Capitalism and Revolution in the CaribbeanMark Anthony Neal on Black Ephemera: The Crisis and Challenge of the Musical ArchiveAndrea Pitts on Nos/Otras: Gloria E. Anzaldúa, Multiplicitous Agency, and ResistanceJulius Fleming, Jr. on Black Patience: Performance, Civil Rights, and the Unfinished Project of EmancipationDiane Exavier on The Math of Saint FelixAdam Kotsko on What is Theology? Christian Thought and Contemporary LifeDeva Woodly on Reckoning: Black Lives Matter and the Democratic Necessity of Social MovementsKyle Mays on An Afro-Indigenous History of the United StatesMartin Shuster on How to Measure a World? A Philosophy of JudaismOlúfẹmi O. Táíwò on Reconsidering ReparationsAlvin Henry on Black Queer Flesh: Rejecting Subjectivity in the African American NovelRosemere Ferreira da Silva, Nigel Gibson, and Lou Turner on Fanon Today: Reason and Revolt of the Wretched of the Earth