Frantz Fanon, portrait PDF

Jump to navigation Jump to search This article is about the demographic history related to the enslaving of Black Africans. For the US conspiracy frantz Fanon, portrait PDF, see Black genocide.

Né Antillais en 1925, mort Algérien en 1961, Frantz Fanon compte parmi les figures les plus emblématiques de la pensée anticoloniale d’après-guerre. Ses textes, Peau noire, masques blancs et Les Damnés de la terre sont des classiques du genre. Alice Cherki parcourt l’homme et son oeuvre, ses combats, ses pays et leurs enjeux : du jeune étudiant en médecine à Lyon à l’éminent psychiatre de l’hôpital de Blida en Algérie, où sa pensée tiers-mondiste prendra corps. Le regard de Frantz Fanon sur l’homme, la culture et l’aliénation sont uniques. Son histoire l’est tout autant.

English was introduced by Marimba Ani’s 1998 book Let the Circle Be Unbroken: The Implications of African Spirituality in the Diaspora. The term African Holocaust is preferred by some academics, such as Maulana Karenga, because it implies intention. One problem noted by Karenga is that the word Maafa can also translate to « accident » and in the view of some scholars the holocaust of enslavement was not accidental. Some Afrocentric scholars prefer the term Maafa to African Holocaust because they believe that indigenous African terminology more truly conveys the events. The terms « transatlantic slave trade », « Atlantic slave trade » and « slave trade » have also been said by some to be deeply problematic because they serve as euphemisms for intense violence and mass murder. Referred to as a « trade », this prolonged period of persecution and suffering is rendered as a commercial dilemma, rather than as a moral atrocity. William Wright points to the differences between black history, and African history, and argues that the African Holocaust is a major reason why these two histories are not synonymous: William D.

Wright, Black History and Black Identity: A Call for a New Historiography, p. Ryan Michael Spitzer, « The African Holocaust: Should Europe pay reparations to Africa for Colonialism and Slavery? Vanderbilt Journal of Transnational Law, vol. Understanding and Dismantling Racism: The Twenty-First Century.