Hemispheric American Studies

Bibliography Narrative


List of Texts:

      Hemispheric History/Comparative Cultural and Sociopolitical Histories

  • Adams, Rachel. “The Northern Borderlands and Latino Canadian Diaspora.” Levander and Levine, Hemispheric American Studies 313–27. Print.
  • Langley, Lester. America and the Americas: The United States in the Western Hemisphere. Athens: U of Geor­gia P, 1989. Print.
  • ———. The Americas in the Age of Revolution, 1750–1850. New Haven: Yale UP, 1997. Print.
  • Pratt Guterl, Matthew. “An American Mediterranean: Haiti, Cuba, and the American South.” Levander and Levine, Hemispheric American Studies 96–115. Print.
  • Rowe, John C. Post-nationalist American Studies. Berkeley, Calif: University of California Press, 2000. Print.
  • Salvatore, Ricardo Donato, Gilbert M. Joseph, Catherine C. LeGrand, eds. Close Encounters of Empire: Writing the Cultural History of U.S.-Latin American Relations. Fwd. Fernando Coronil. Durham: Duke UP, 1998. Print.
  • Sullivan, Tom. Cowboys and Caudillos: Frontier Ideology of the Americas. Bowling Green: Bowling Green State U Popular P, 1990. Print.
  • Véliz, Claudio. The New World of the Gothic Fox: Culture and Economy in English and Spanish America. Berke­ley: U of California P, 1994. Print. (Latin American Studies)

Race and Ethnic Studies

  • Andrews, Jennifer, and Priscilla L. Walton. “Rethinking Canadian and American Nationality: Indigeneity and the 49th Parallel in Thomas King.” American Literary History 18.3 (2006): 600–17. Print.
  • Brickhouse, Anna. “Hemispheric Jamestown.” Levander and Levine, Hemispheric American Studies 36–56.
  • Chevigny, Bell Gale, and Gari Laguardia, eds. Reinvent­ing America: Comparative Studies of the Literature of the United States and Spanish America. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1986. Print.
  • Cohn, Deborah. History and Memory of the Two Souths: Recent Southern and Spanish American Fiction. Nash­ville: Vanderbilt UP, 1999. Print.
  • Denning, Michael. The Cultural Front: The Laboring of American Culture in the Twentieth Century. London: Verso, 1998. Print.
  • Desmond, Jane C. and Virginia R. Domínguez. “Resituating American Studies in a Critical Internationalism.” American Quarterly. 48.3 (1996). Print.
  • Dunkerley, James. Americana: The Americas in the World around 1850. London: Verso, 2000. Print.
  • Festa, Lynn. Sentimental Figures of Empire in Eighteenth-Century Britain and France. Baltimore: John Hopkins UP, 2006. Print.
  • Fuchs, Barbara.  Mimesis and Empire: The New World, Islam, and European Identities. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2001. Print
  • Hiraldo, Carlos. Segregated Miscegenation: On the Treatment of Racial Hybridity in the U.S. and Latin American Literary Traditions. New York: Routledge, 2003. Print.
  • Hu-DeHart, Evelyn. Across the Pacific: Asian Americans and Globalization. Philadelphia: Temple UP, 1999. Print.
  • Hune, Shirley. “Reflections on Linking Global South and Asian American Studies.” Amerasia Journal 35.5 (2009): 35-46. Print.
  • Hunt, Alfred N. Haiti’s Influence on Antebellum America: Slumbering Volcano in the Caribbean. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1988. Print.
  • Kaup, Monika. “The Neobaroque in Djuna Barnes.” Modernism/modernity 12.1 (2005): 85–110. Print.
  • ———. “‘Our America’ That Is Not One: Transnational Black Atlantic Disclosures in Nicolás Guillén and Langston Hughes.” Discourse 22.3 (2000): 87–113. Print. — in dialogue with African American Literatures
  • Kunimoto, Iyo.  “Japanese Migration to Latin America.”  In Japan, the United States, and Latin America: Toward a Trilateral Relationship in the Western Hemisphere. — in dialogue with Asian American Literatures
  • Kutzinsky, Vera. “Fearful Asymmetries: Langston Hughes, Nicolás Guillén, and Cuba Libre.” Diacritics:
    A Review of Con­temporary Criticism 34.3 (2004): 112–38. Print. — in dialogue with African American Literatures
  • Lee, Rachel. The Americas of Asian American Literature: Gendered Fictions of Nation and Transnation. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1999. Print. — in dialogue with Asian American Literatures
  • Lesser, Jeffrey. Ed. Searching for Home Abroad: Japanese Brazilians and Transnationalism. Durham and London: Duke UP, 2003. — in dialogue with Asian American Literatures
  • Linger, Daniel Touro.  No One Home: Brazilian Selves Remade in Japan. Palo Alto: Stanford UP, 2001. — in dialogue with Asian American Literatures
  • Marr, Timothy. “‘Out of This World’: Islamic Irruptions in the Literary Americas.” Levander and Levine, Hemispheric American Studies 266–93. (Arab Americans and Muslims)
  • Masterson, Daniel M., and Ssyaka Funada-Classen. The Japanese in Latin America. Urbana: U of Illinois P, 2004. — in dialogue with Asian American Literatures
  • McKee Irwin, Robert. “Memín Pinguín, Rumba, and Racism: Afro-Mexicans in Classic Comics and Film.” Levander and Levine, Hemispheric American Studies 249–65. — in dialogue with African American Literatures
  • Nunes, Zita. Cannibal Democracy: Race and Representa­tion in the Literature of the Americas. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P, 2008. Print. — in dialogue with African American Literatures
  • Nwankwo, Ifeoma C. K. Black Cosmopolitanism: Ra­cial Consciousness and Transnational Identity in the Nineteenth-Century Americas. Philadelphia: U of Pennsylvania P, 2005. Print.
  • ———. “The Promises and Perils of US African Ameri­can Hemispherism: Latin America in Martin Dela­ny’s Blake and Gayl Jones’s Mosquito.” Levander and Levine, Hemispheric American Studies 187–205. — in dialogue with African American Literatures
  • Ong, Aihwa. Flexible Citizenship: The Cultural Logics of Transnationality. Durham: Duke UP, 1999. Print.
    in dialogue with Asian American Literatures
  • Smith, Jon, and Deborah Cohn. Look Away! The U.S. South in New World Studies. Durham: Duke UP, 2004. Print.
  • Stephens, Michelle. “‘I’m the Everybody Who’s Nobody’: Genealogies of the New World Slave in Paul Robeson’s Performances of the 1930s.” Levander and Levine, Hemispheric American Studies 166–86.
    in dialogue with African American Literatures
  • Tace, Hedrick. Mulattas and Mestizas: Representing Mixed Identities in the Americas, 1850–2000, 2006. Internet resource.
  • Tsuchida, Nobuya.  “The Japanese in Brazil, 1908-1941.” Ph.D. diss., University of California, Los Angeles.
    in dialogue with Asian American Literatures
  • Wilks, Jennifer M. “Writing Home: Comparative Black Modernism and Form in Jean Toomer and Aimé Césaire.” Modern Fiction Studies 51.4 (2005): 801–23, 980. Print. — in dialogue with African American Literatures

Native American Studies

  • Aldridge, Alfred Owen. Early American Literature. A Comparativist Approach. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1982. Print.
  • Castillo, Debra. Redreaming America: Toward a Bilin­gual American Culture. Albany: State U of New York P, 2005. Print. SUNY Ser. in Latin Amer. and Iberian Thought and Culture.
  • Nichols, Roger. Indians in the United States and Canada: A Comparative History. Lincoln: U of Nebraska P, 1998. Print.
  • Price, John. Native Studies: American and Canadian Indians. Toronto: McGraw, 1978. Print.

Hemispheric Literary Studies

  • Alemán, Jesse. “The Other Country: Mexico, the United States, and the Gothic History of Conquest.” Levander and Levine, Hemispheric American Studies 75–95.
  • Ballón, José. Autonomía cultural americana: Emerson y Martí. Madrid: Pliegos, 1986. Print.
  • Boruchoff, David. “New Spain, New England, and the New Jerusalem: The ‘Translation’ of Empire, Faith, and Learning (Translatio Imperii, Fidei ac Scientiae) in the Colonial Missionary Project.” Early American Literature 43.1 (2008): 5–34. Print.
  • Benítez, Rojo A. The Repeating Island: The Caribbean and the Postmodern Perspective. Post-contemporary interventions. Durham: Duke University Press, 1992. Print.
  • Chuh, Kandice. “Of Hemispheres and Other Spheres: Navigating Karen Tei Yamashita’s Literary World.” American Literary History 18.3 (2006): 618–37. Print.
  • Cox, Timothy. Postmodern Tales of Slavery in the Ameri­cas: From Alejo Carpentier to Charles Johnson. New York: Garland, 2001. Print.
  • Dash, Michael. The Other America: Caribbean Literature in a New World Context. Charlottesville: UP of Virginia, 1998. Print.
  • Fitz, Earl.  “Inter-American Studies as an Emerging Field: The Future of a Discipline.” Rethinking the Americas: Crossing Borders and Disciplines. Ed. Cathy L. Jrade. Spec. issue of Venderbilt E-Journal of Luso-Hispanic Studies 1 (2004): 13-28. Web. 30 Oct. 2008.
  • ———. Rediscovering the New World: Inter-American Literature in a Comparative Context. Iowa City: U of Iowa P, 1991. Print.
  • Fitz, Earl, and Sophia McClennen, eds. Comparative Cul­tural Studies and Latin America. West Lafayette: Pur­due UP, 2004. Print.
  • Gruesz, Kirsten. Ambassadors of Culture: The Transamer­ican Origins of Latino Writing. Princeton: Princeton UP, 2002. Print.
  • Kaul, Suvir.  Poems of Nation, Anthems of Empire: English Verse in the Long Eighteenth Century.  Charlottesville: UP of Virginia, 2000.  Print.
  • Kutzinski, Vera. Against the American Grain: Myth and His­tory in William Carlos Williams, Jay Wright, and Nicolás Guillén. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, 1987. Print.
  • Mautner-Wasserman, Renata. Exotic Nations: Literature and Cultural Identity in the United States and Brazil, 1830–1930. Ithaca: Cornell UP, 1994. Print.
  • Roach, Joseph. Cities of the Dead: Circum-Atlantic Performance. New York: Columbia UP, 1996.  Print.
  • Rowe, John C. Literary Culture and U.S. Imperialism: From the Revolution to World War II. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000. Print.
  • Sayre, Gordon.  Les Sauvages Américains: Representations of Native Americans in French and English Colonial Literature. Chapel Hill: U of North Carolina P, 1997. Print.
  • Sommer, Doris. Proceed with Caution, When Engaged by Minority Writings in the Americas. Cambridge: Harvard UP, 1999. Print.
  • Valdés, M. J., ed. Inter-American Literary Relations. Proc. of the Xth Cong. of the Intl. Compar. Lit. Assn. New York: Garland, 1985. Print.
  • Zamora, Lois Parkinson. The Inordinate Eye: New World Baroque and Latin American Fiction. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 2006. Print.
  • ———. The Usable Past: The Imagination of History in Re­cent Fiction of the Americas.Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1997. Print.
  • ———. Writing the Apocalypse: Historical Vision in Con­temporary U.S. and Latin American Fiction. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1989. Print.

Renaissance and Eighteenth Century Studies

  • McLeod, Bruce. The Geography of Empire in English Literature, 1580-1745. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1999. Print.

Latin American and Inter-American Studies

  • Bauer, Ralph. “Colonial Discourse and Early American Literary History: Ercilla, the Inca Garcilaso, and Joel Barlow’s Conception of a New World Epic.” Early American Literature 30.3 (1995): 203–32. Print.
  • ———. The Cultural Geography of Colonial American Literatures: Empire, Travel, Modernity. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2003. Print.
  • ———. “The Hemispheric Genealogies of ‘Race’: Creoliza­tion and the Cultural Geography of Colonial Difference across the Eighteenth-Century Americas.” Levander and Levine, Hemispheric American Studies 36–56.
  • ———. “Notes on the Comparative Study of the Colonial Americas: Further Reflections on the Tucson Summit.”
  • Bost, Suzanne. “Doing the Hemisphere Differently: a Response to Ralph Bauer.” American Literary History. 22.2 (2010): 266-270. Print.
  • Cañizares-Esguerra, Jorge, and Erik Seeman, eds. The Atlantic in Global History, 1500–2000. Upper Saddle River: Prentice, 2006. Print.
  • Delgado, Celeste F, and José E. Muñoz. Everynight Life: Culture and Dance in Latin/o America. Durham: Duke University Press, 1997. Print.
  • Delgadillo, Theresa. “Singing ‘Angelitos Negros’: African Diaspora Meets Mestizaje in the Americas.” American Quarterly 58.2 (2006): 407–30, 552. Print.
  • Firmat, Gustavo. “Cheek to Cheek.” Introduction. Pérez-Firmat, Do the Americas 1–6.
  • ———, ed. Do the Americas Have a Common Literature? Durham: Duke UP, 1990. Print.
  • ———.  Next Year in Cuba: A Cubano’s Coming-of-Age in America. New York: Anchor Books, 1995. Print.
  • Hirabayashi, Lane Ryo, Akemi Kikumura-Yano, and James A. Hirabayashi, eds. New Worlds, New Lives: Globalization and People of Japanese Descent in the Americas and from Latin America in Japan. Palo Alto: Stanford UP, 2002. Print.
  • Klor de Alva, Jorge. “Colonialism and Postcolonialism as (Latin) American Mirages.” Colonial
    Latin American Review 1.1–2 (1992): 3–23. Print. (Critique of Postcolonial rubrics in Latin American Contexts)
  • Lima, José Lezama. La expresión americana. 1959. Santiago: Universitaria, 1969. Print.
  • McClennen, Sophia. “Area Studies Beyond Ontology: Notes on Latin American Studies, American Studies, and Inter-American Studies.” A contracorriente 5.1 (2007): 173–84. Print.
  • ———. “Inter-American Studies or Imperial American Studies?” Comparative American
    Studies 3.4 (2005): 393–413. Print.
  • Merrim, Stephanie. Early Modern Women’s Writing and Sor Juana Inés de la Cruz. Nashville: Vanderbilt UP, 1999. Print.
  • Mignolo, Walter. The Darker Side of the Renaissance: Literacy, Territoriality, and Colonization. Ann Arbor: U of Michigan P, 1995. Print.
  • ———. The Idea of Latin America. Oxford: Blackwell, 2005. Print.
  • ———. Local Histories / Global Designs: Coloniality, Subaltern Knowledges, and Border Thinking. Princeton: Princeton UP, 2000. Print.
  • O’Gorman, Edmundo. “Do the Americas Have a Common History?” Do the Americas Have a Common History? A Critique of the Bolton Theory. Ed. Lewis Hanke. New York: Knopf, 1964. 103–11. Print.
  • ———. The Invention of America. 1958. Westport: Greenwood, 1972. Print.
  • Rodó, José Enrique. Ariel. 1900. Ed. Gordon Brotherston. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1967. Print.
  • Sadowski-Smith, Claudia, and Claire F. Fox.  “Theorizing the Hemisphere: Inter-Americas Work at the Intersection of American, Canadian, and Latin American Studies.” Comparative American Studies 4.1 (2004): 5-38. Print. (Canada)

Colonial Period

  • Bauer, Ralph, and José Antonio Mazzotti, eds. Creole Subjects: The Ambiguous Coloniality of Early Ameri­can Literatures. Chapel Hill: U of North Carolina P; Williamsburg: Omohundro Inst. of Early Amer. Hist. and Culture, forthcoming. Print.
  • ———. “Colonial Discourse and Early American Literary History: Ercilla, the Inca Garcilaso, and Joel Barlow’s Conception of a New World Epic.” Early American Literature 30.3 (1995): 203–32. Print.
  • Bauer, Ralph. “The Changing Profession – Hemispheric Studies.” Publications of the Modern Language Association of America. 124.1 (2009): 234. Print.
  • Brickhouse, Anna.  Transamerican Literary Relations and the Nineteenth-Century Public Sphere. Cambridge: Cam­bridge UP, 2004. Print.
  • Cañizares-Esguerra, Jorge. How to Write the History of the New World: Histories, Epistemologies, and Identi­ties in the Eighteenth-Century Atlantic World. Stan­ford: Stanford UP, 2001. Print.
  • ———. Puritan Conquistadors: Iberianizing the Atlantic, 1550–1700. Stanford: Stanford UP, 2006. Print.
  • Fernández-Armesto, Felipe. The Americas: A Hemispheric History. New York: Mod. Lib., 2003. Print.
  • Galinsky Galinsky, Hans. “Exploring the ‘Exploration Report’ and Its Image of the Overseas World: Spanish, French, and English Variants of a Common Form Type in Early American Literature.” Early American Literature 12.1 (1977): 5–24. Print.
  • ———. “Kolonialer Literaturbarock in Virginia: Eine In­terpretation von ‘Bacon’s Epitaph’ auf der Grundlage eines Forschungsberichtes.” Amerika und Europa. Sprachliche und Sprachkünstlerische Wechselbezie­hungen in amerikanistischer Sicht. Ed. Hans Galinsky. Berlin: Langenscheidt, 1968. Print.
  • Gerbi, Antonello. La disputa del nuovo mondo: Storia di una polemica, 1750–1900. Milan: Ricardo Ricciardi, 1955. Print. Trans. as The Dispute of the New World: The History of a Polemic, 1750–1900. Trans. Jeremy Moyle. Pittsburgh: U of Pittsburgh P, 1973. Print.
  • Greenblatt, Stephen. Marvelous Possessions: The Wonder of the New World. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1991. Print.
  • Kadir, Djelal. Columbus and the Ends of the Earth: Europe’s Pro­phetic Rhetoric as Conquering Ideology. Berkeley: U of California P, 1992. Print.
  • Parrish, Susan Scott. “The ‘Hemispheric Turn’ in Colo­nial American Studies.” Early American Literature 40.3 (2005): 545–53. Print.
  • Sayre, Gordon. The Indian Chief as Tragic Hero: Native Resistance and the Literatures of America, from Moctezuma to Tecumseh. Chapel Hill: U of North Caro­lina P, 2006. Print.
  • Voigt, Lisa. Writing Captivity in the Early Modern Atlan­tic: Circulations of Knowledge and Authority in the Iberian and English Imperial Worlds. Chapel Hill: U of North Carolina P; Williamsburg: Omohundro Inst. of Early Amer. Hist. and Culture, 2009. Print.
  • Wertheimer, Eric. Imagined Empires: Incas, Aztecs, and the New World of American Literature, 1771–1870.  Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1999. Print. (Postcolonial Approach)

Early Republic and 19th Century

  • Barrenechea, Antonio. “Good Neighbor / Bad Neighbor: Boltonian Americanism and Hemispheric Studies.” Comparative Literature 61.3 (Summer 2009): 231–43. Print.
  • ———. “Salvaging Melville’s America: Baroque Revision in Terra Nostra.” America’s Worlds and the World’s Americas / Les mondes des Amériques et les Amériques du monde. Ed. Amaryll Chanady, George Handley, and Patrick Imbert. Ottawa: Legas, 2006. 465–67. Print.
  • Brotherston, Gordon. Book of the Fourth World: Reading the Native Americas through Their Literature. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1992. Print.
  • Dubois, Laurent. A Colony of Citizens: Revolution and Slave Emancipation in the French Caribbean, 1787-1804. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2004. Print.
  • Green, Roland. Unrequited Conquests: Love and Empire in the Colonial Americas. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1999. Print.
  • ———. “Wanted: A New World Studies.”  American Literary History 12.1-2 (2000): 337-47.  Print.
  • Greeson, Jennifer Rae. “Expropriating The Great South and Exporting ‘Local Color’: Global and
    Hemispheric Imaginaries of the First Reconstruction.” Levander and Levine, Hemispheric American Studies 116–39. Print.
  • Kazanjian, David. The Colonizing Trick: National Culture and Imperial Citizenship in Early America. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P, 2003. Print. (Postcolonial Approach)
  • Lazo, Rodrigo. “‘La Famosa Filadelfia’: The Hemispheric American City and Constitutional Debates.” Levander and Levine, Hemispheric American Studies 57–74. Print.
  • ———. Writing to Cuba: Filibustering and Cuban Exiles in the United States. Chapel Hill: U of North Carolina P, 2005. Print.
  • Levine, Robert. Dislocating Race and Nation: Episodes in Nineteenth-Century American Literary Nationalism. Chapel Hill: U of North Carolina P, 2008. Print.
  • Murphy, Gretchen. Hemispheric Imaginings: The Mon­roe Doctrine and Narratives of U.S. Empire. Durham: Duke UP, 2005. Print. (Postcolonial Approach)
  • Streeby, Shelly. American Sensations: Class, Empire, and the Production of Popular Culture. Berkeley: U of California P, 2002. Print.

20th Century

  • Castillo, Susan. Performing America: Colonial Encounters in New World Writing, 1500–1786. London: Routledge, 2005. Print.
  • Ette, Ottmar, and Friederike Pannewick, eds. Arab Americas: Literary Entanglements of the American Hemisphere and the Arab World. Frankfurt am Main: Vervuert; Madrid: Iberoamericana, 2006. Print.
  • Fernández Retamar, Roberto. Calibán: Apuntes sobre la cultura en nuestra América. México: Diógenes, 1971. Print.
  • Fox, Claire F. “The Hemispheric Routes of ‘El Nuevo Arte Nue­stro’: The Pan American Union, Cultural Policy, and the Cold War.” Levander and Levine, Hemispheric American Studies 223–48. Print.
  • Madureira, Luís. Cannibal Modernities: Postcoloniality and the Avant-garde in Caribbean and Brazilian Literature. Charlottesville: U of Virginia P, 2005. Print.
  • Taylor, Diana. The Archive and the Repertoire: Performing Cultural Memory in the Americas. Durham: Duke UP, 2003. Print.

Defining Contours of the Field

  • Belnap, Jeffrey, and Raúl Fernández, eds. José Martí’s “Our America”: From National to Hemispheric Cultural Studies. Durham: Duke UP, 1998. Print.
  • Braziel, Jana Evans. “Trans-American Constructions of Black Masculinity.” Callaloo 26.3 (2003): 867–900. Print.
  • Douglass, Mike and Glenda S. Roberts, eds. Japan and Global Migration: Foreign Workers and the Advent of a Multicultural Society. New York: Routledge, 2000. Print.
  • Fitz, Earl.  “Old World Roots / New World Realities: A Com­paratist Looks at the Growth of Literature in North and South America.” Council on National Literatures / Quarterly World Report 3.3 (1980): 8–11. Print.
  • Giles, Paul. “Commentary: Hemispheric Partiality.” American Literary History 18.3 (2006): 648–55. Print.
  • Goellnicht, Donald. “Of Bones and Suicide: Sky Lee’s Disappearing Moon Café and Fae Myenne Ng’s Bone.” Modern Fiction Studies 46.2 (2000): 300–30. Print.
  • Porter, Carolyn. “What We Know That We Don’t Know: Remapping American Literary Studies.” American Literary History. 6.3 (1994): 467-526. Print.

Key Shift in Field (1990s): Hemispheric Turn in American Studies

  • Radway, Janice. “What’s in a Name?” American Quarterly 51.1 (1999): 1–32. Print.
  • Saldívar, José David. The Dialectics of Our America: Ge­nealogy, Cultural Critique, and Literary History. Durham: Duke UP, 1991. Print.
  • Spillers, Hortense. Comparative American Identities. New York: Routledge, 1991. Print.

On José Martí

  • Benitez Benítez Rojo, Antonio. La isla que se repite: El Caríbe y la perspectiva posmoderna. Hanover: Norte, 1989. Print. Trans. as The Repeating Island: The Caribbean and the Postmodern Perspective. Trans. James Maraniss. Dur­ham: Duke UP, 1992.
  • Heide, Markus. “Ambivalent Vistas: José Martí’s ‘Our America,’ Nineteenth-Century Pan-Americanism and Hemispheric American Studies.” (Anti-)Americanisms. Ed. Michael Draxlbauer, Astrid Fellner, and Thomas Fröschl. Wien: Lit, 2004. 89–105. Print.
  • Hill, Ruth. “Between Black and White: A Critical Race Theory Approach to Caste Poetry in the Spanish New World.” Comparative Literature 59.4 (2007): 269–93. Print. (Critique of Postcolonial rubrics in Latin American Contexts)
  • Martí, Oscar R. “Jose Martí and the Heroic Image.” Belnap and Fernández 317–38.

Caribbean Studies /Theories of Creolization

  • Bolton, Herber Eugene. “The Epic of Greater America.” American Historical Review 38.3 (1933): 448–74. Print.
  • DeGuzman, Maria. Spain’s Long Shadow: The Black Leg­end, Off-Whiteness, and Anglo-American Empire. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P, 2005. Print.
  • Elliott, John H. Empires of the Atlantic World: Britain and Spain in America, 1492–1830. New Haven: Yale UP, 2006. Print.
  • Goudie, Sean. Creole America: The West Indies and the Formation of Literature and Culture in the New Repub­lic. Philadelphia: U of Pennsylvania P, 2006. Print.
  • Kaplan, Amy. The Anarchy of Empire in the Making of U.S. Culture. Cambridge: Harvard UP, 2005. Print. (Postcolonial Approach)
  • Kaplan, Amy, and Donald Pease, eds. Cultures of the United States Imperialism. Durham: Duke UP, 1993. Print.
  • Muthyala, John. Reworlding America: Myth, History, and Narrative. Athens: Ohio UP, 2006. Print. (Postcolonial Approach)
  • Renda, Mary A. Taking Haiti: Military Occupation and the Culture of U.s. Imperialism, 1915-1940. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2001. Print.
  • Kaup, Monika, and Debra Rosenthal. Introduction. Mix­ing Race, Mixing Culture: Inter-American Literary Dialogues. Ed. Kaup and Rosenthal. Austin: U of Texas P, 2002. xi–xxix. Print. — in dialogue with African American Literatures

Compiled by Nhu Le (2010)

Updated by Alison Reed (2013)