This special issue of Luso-Brazilian Review includes articles on
the Lusophone South Atlantic by historians of Africa and Brazil
originally presented in May of 2006 at the Michigan State
University and University of Michigan's Atlantic History Workshop
ReCapricorning the Atlantic: Luso-Brazilian and Luso-African
Perspectives on the Atlantic World. Workshop participants set out
to ReCapricorn the Atlantic by assessing how new research on the
Lusophone South Atlantic modifies, challenges, or confirms major
trends and paradigms in the expanding scholarship on Atlantic
History.Peter M. Beattie is associate professor of history and the
acting director of the Center for Latin American and Caribbean
Studies at Michigan State University. His research interests lie at
the intersection of Brazil's state institutions and its multiracial
and multiethnic poor (including enslaved populations) from around
1850 to 1950 through a combination of social, cultural, and
institutional history. He is coeditor of the Luso-Brazilian Review.
University of Wisconsin Press
|Country of origin:
J Albuquerque Severino
||Electronic book text - Windows
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