File Name: elam the black performer and the performance of blackness .zip
- African American Performance
- Theatre Journal
- Black Futurism: The Creative Destruction and Reconstruction of Race
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African American Performance
Editorial Comment Harry J. Elam Jr. The discourse of mimicry is constructed around an ambivalence ; in order to be effective, mimicry must continually produce its slippage, its excess, its difference. Translated to the theatrical performance, the performer succeeds because of the ambivalence, the excess, the slippage between him or herself, his or her role, and the social implications of that performer and of that role. The audience applauds a performance because it recognizes the performer's 'productive' negotiation of this ambivalence. Invariably, then, the act of performing involves negotiating a series of ambivalent relations that—depending on the context and content of the performance, and the desire and designs of the performer—are or can become emotionally, culturally, socially, racially and even sexually charged.
This Issue Volume 2, Number 2, March Hely M. Executive Editorial Board. Sandra Adell, University of Wisconsin Dr. Consulting Editor Dr.
It underscores the amorphous nature of blackface itself and critically assesses its role in producing anti-blackness in the performance. Their voices echo through the stadium filled with thousands of international tourists and local Peruvians who have traveled to Puno, Peru, for La Fiesta de la Virgen de la Candelaria. I sit in the stands among the tourists beneath the scorching sun and struggle to see beyond the media crews. The field has been converted into a large, gray performance stage. The stadium is so big that the patrons packed in the stands across from me look like flies. About fifty Italians, Peruvians, and American tourists are seated in my row alone, and locals and patrons in the stands converse in Quechua, French, Italian, and English.
appropriation, performances of blackness as a means of survival, cynical uses of black of black speakers and performers within the northern, free American states Harry Elam, Jr.'s “Spike Lee's Bamboozled” considers a much- debated film.
Black Futurism: The Creative Destruction and Reconstruction of Race
The SAGE Handbook of Performance Studies brings together, in a single volume, reviews of the major research in performance studies and identifies directions for further investigation. It is the only comprehensive collection on the theories, methods, politics, and practices of performance relating to life and culture. Edited by D.
Thomas F. Soyica Diggs Colbert, DeFrantz, Anita Gonzalez.
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