H-Caribbean is an H-Net network sponsored by the Association of Caribbean Historians. This network seeks to overcome the linguistic, political, and geographic fragmentation that has traditionally characterized the field and region; provide access to debates and discussions on Caribbean studies; act as a resource to academics teaching and researching in associated fields; and reinforce the growing awareness of the region as an important and rich area for further research and study.

Recent Content

Data Sets on Voting?

Greetings All:

I am on the hunt for country-specific data sets on voting patterns & voter turnout in Latin America and the Caribbean. I've already discovered the datasets at IdeaInternational and the Latin American database. Since the whole world of statistics is new to me I wondered whether real and actual Caribbean and Latin American political scientists here might be able to suggest other sources that a novice might not know of.

Best

Joe Clarke

Author: 
Sehon S. Goodridge, edited by Anthony De Vere Phillips.
Reviewer: 
Christopher Taylor

Taylor on Goodridge, 'Facing the Challenge of Emancipation: A Study of the Ministry of William Hart Coleridge, First Bishop of Barbados, 1824-1842'


Sehon S. Goodridge, edited by Anthony De Vere Phillips. Facing the Challenge of Emancipation: A Study of the Ministry of William Hart Coleridge, First Bishop of Barbados, 1824-1842. Kingston: University of the West Indies Press, 2014. xix + 131 pp. $24.00 (paper), ISBN 978-976-653-014-3.

Reviewed by Christopher Taylor (University of Western Ontario)
Published on H-Caribbean (March, 2015)
Commissioned by Gregg French

REVIEW: Sepinwall on E.Trouillot novel on Slavery in Saint-Domingue

X-POSTED FROM H-FRANCE.

Dear colleagues,

H-Caribbean members may be interested in my review, published in the new issue of H-France's Fiction and Film for French Historians, of Evelyne Trouillot's novel The Infamous Rosalie, which is set in Saint-Domingue in the 1750sThe review is entitled "If This is a Woman: Evelyne Trouillot’s The Infamous Rosalie and the Lost Stories of New-World Slavery."

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