creolize

(redirected from Creolization)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • verb

Words related to creolize

develop into a creole

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
The extent of his claims about creolization pre-1800 require further consideration and evidence, and, given that these claims represent the foundation of Mandal's study, it has perhaps been built upon shifting sands.
Chude-Sokei also explains how the Caribbean critical influence emerges when he links minstrelsy and artificial intelligence, dub music (instrumental remixes of existing sound recordings), and creolization (racial mixing resulting from colonization) in rethinking the idea of the posthuman.
When Schmidt writes of the Virgin and creolization, she does not trade in the "brittle syncretisms" that circulate in heritage management agencies.
Stewart C (2007) Creolization: History, ethnography, theory.
It will be less novel for Caribbean scholars, who will recognize much of the discussion on plantation systems and creolization. However, the book invites Caribbean scholars to adopt a more nuanced understanding of how Caribbean identity is conditioned by spatial politics and how space is both material and symbolic.
In the final chapter, Manuel considers the study's implications for our understanding of diaspora, Indo-Caribbean music and culture (especially as they relate to AfroCreole culture), and the notion of Caribbean creolization.
Burgos's depiction of the Rio Grande de Loiza summons what the Martinican writer Edouard Glissant calls a "Caribbean poetics" of hybridity and creolization. The Caribbean, Glissant writes, is "the estuary of the Americas," the place where the three great rivers--the Mississippi, the Orinoco, and the Amazon--flow into the Atlantic.
In other works, Candido is developing ideas on women's roles as landowners and traders in precolonial Benguela, and here she shows clearly how fundamental the place of female agency and entrepreneurship was to the emergence of the creolized societies of Benguela; creolization, she shows, was a product of both African and women's agency as well as the violence that accompanied the Atlantic slave trade in Benguela.
(2) Additionally, he has proposed that such a "gradual transformation of an expansion language, Incaic imperial Quechua, into a morphologically more simple variety as it spread northward into Ecuador" (Muysken 2009: 77) is best seen as showing not only contact-induced change without substrate influence ("koineization") but also contact-induced change with substrate influence ("creolization"), and has offered some likely candidates for this development of Ecuadorian Quechua (henceforth EQ):
In fact, Corriente does add one potentially important construct in his 2013 work, and that is the idea that Andalusian Arabic is a creole language or has undergone creolization at some point in its past (pp.
Finally, I propose that there is a tendency in the debate of simplifying many complex historical and social processes, specifically the process of creolization, especially in the form of the rural populations known as jibaros, and of ignoring the diversity of cultural identities and expressions at local levels within the Island.
Anyone hoping to discover an overlooked chapter of Caribbean music and music history will be amply rewarded with this Dutch-Caribbean perspective on the pan-Caribbean process of creolization. On Curacao, the history and legacy of slavery shaped culture and music, affecting all the New World.