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Fragments of Empire: Capital, Slavery, and Indian Indentured Labor in the British Caribbean Hardcover – Dec 4 2007


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Product Details

  • Hardcover: 240 pages
  • Publisher: Univ of Pennsylvania Pr; First Edition edition (Jan. 1 1998)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0812234677
  • ISBN-13: 978-0812234671
  • Product Dimensions: 15.2 x 1.8 x 22.9 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 562 g
  • Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #2,115,989 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Product Description

Review

"A landmark study. The book gives a completely new reading of the cultural, racial, and economic dynamics of indentured Indian labour in the British Caribbean. The book is nothing less than a wake-up call to postcolonial theorists."--"EHR"

In "Fragments of Empire" indenture becomes a lens through which empire, in all its complexity and vastness, comes into view. This is an empire that one does not see usually, an empire better described as a single constellation that arises in the imbrication of different spaces, levels, practices, and ideas. I cannot say enough about the importance of this idea, for it forces us to rethink current notions of colonialism and imperialism."--Gyan Prakash, Princeton University

""Fragments" offers a new and refreshing perspective, taking us beyond chronology to a thorough examination of some of the macroconsiderations which tied together an early attempt at globalization. . . . Any attempt to understand this present must be based on that past. "Fragments of Empire" successfully unravels much of that complicated past, making sense of a tangled maze of imperialistic devices. In this sense it is a very useful continuation of our understanding of worldwide diasporas."--"International Review of Social History"

In "Fragments of Empire" indenture becomes a lens through which empire, in all its complexity and vastness, comes into view. This is an empire that one does not see usually, an empire better described as a single constellation that arises in the imbrication of different spaces, levels, practices, and ideas. I cannot say enough about the importance of this idea, for it forces us to rethink current notions of colonialism and imperialism."--Gyan Prakash, Princeton University

"A landmark study. The book gives a completely new reading of the cultural, racial, and economic dynamics of indentured Indian labour in the British Caribbean. The book is nothing less than a wake-up call to postcolonial theorists."--"EHR"

""Fragments" offers a new and refreshing perspective, taking us beyond chronology to a thorough examination of some of the macroconsiderations which tied together an early attempt at globalization. . . . Any attempt to understand this present must be based on that past. "Fragments of Empire" successfully unravels much of that complicated past, making sense of a tangled maze of imperialistic devices. In this sense it is a very useful continuation of our understanding of worldwide diasporas."--"International Review of Social History"

""Fragments" offers a new and refreshing perspective, taking us beyond chronology to a thorough examination of some of the macroconsiderations which tied together an early attempt at globalization. . . . Any attempt to understand this present must be based on that past. "Fragments of Empire" successfully unravels much of that complicated past, making sense of a tangled maze of imperialistic devices. In this sense it is a very useful continuation of our understanding of worldwide diasporas." "International Review of Social History""

In "Fragments of Empire" indenture becomes a lens through which empire, in all its complexity and vastness, comes into view. This is an empire that one does not see usually, an empire better described as a single constellation that arises in the imbrication of different spaces, levels, practices, and ideas. I cannot say enough about the importance of this idea, for it forces us to rethink current notions of colonialism and imperialism." Gyan Prakash, Princeton University"

"A landmark study. The book gives a completely new reading of the cultural, racial, and economic dynamics of indentured Indian labour in the British Caribbean. The book is nothing less than a wake-up call to postcolonial theorists." "EHR""

About the Author

Madhavi Kale teaches history at Bryn Mawr College.

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