Data preservation for the art history of the African Diaspora
Dr. Tamaro J. Green
2021-04-06 23:28:22 viewed: 154
Data preservation for the art history of the African Diaspora may present a dynamic requirement for the humanities. Wainwright (2013) highlights the challenges in recording a history of African diaspora art. Brown (2013) describes the relationship between modernism, present culture, and modernity, formality of change, in the culture of the African-American Diaspora. Adebayo (2011) explores the migration of highly trained professionals and compares the diaspora of forced migration to the diaspora of voluntary migration. Arcimaviciene and Baglama (2018) evaluate the etymology and coverage of the word migration in the media. Zeleza (2010) classifies three African Diasporas, trans-Indian Ocean, trans-Mediterranean, and trans-Atlantic diasporas.
Adebayo, A. (2011). The new African Diaspora: Engaging the question of brain drain-brain gain. Journa of Global Initiatives: Policy, Pedagogy, Perspective, 6(1).
Arcimaviciene, L., & Baglama, S. H. (2018). Migration, metaphor and myth in media representations: The ideological dichotomy of “Them” and “Us”. SAGE Open, 8(2), 2158244018768657. doi:10.1177/2158244018768657
Brown, A. (2013). African American Diaspora. International Journal of Applied Linguistics & English Literature, 2(4).
Wainwright, L. (2013). Americocentrism and Art of the Caribbean: Contours of a Time–Space Logic. Journal of American Studies, 47(2), 417-438. doi:10.1017/S0021875813000145
Zeleza, P. T. (2010). African diasporas: Toward a global history. African Studies Review, 53(1), 1-19.
Dr. Tamaro Green is a computer science researcher and the founder of TJG Web Services. TJG Web Services, LLC is a consulting firm in the field of information technology. Dr. Green writes on topics of privacy, security, and ethics in information technology and computer science.
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