Skip to content

Bertram D. Ashe and Ilka Saal, eds., "Slavery and the Post-Black Imagination" (Seattle: U of Washington P, 2020), 248 pp.

Marlon Lieber

Pages 280 - 281



This publication is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons License Attribution - NonCommercial - NoDerivatives 4.0.

Creative Commons License

1 Ashe, Bertram D. “Theorizing the Post-Soul Aesthetic: An Introduction.” African American Review 41.4 (2007): 602-23. Web.

2 Dubey, Madhu. Signs and Cities: Black Literary Postmodernism. Chicago, IL: U of Chicago P, 2003. Print.

3 Lieber, Marlon. Reading Race Relationally: Embodied Dispositions and Social Structures in Colson Whitehead’s Novels. Bielefeld: transcript, 2023. Print.

4 Maus, Derek C., and James J. Donahue, eds. Post-Soul Satire: Black Identity After Civil Rights. Jackson: UP of Mississippi, 2014. Print.

5 Murray, Derek Conrad. Queering Post-Black Art: Artists Transforming African-American Identity after Civil Rights. London: I. B. Tauris, 2015. Print.

6 Neal, Mark Anthony. Soul Babies: Black Popular Culture and the Post-Soul Aesthetic. London: Routledge, 2002. Print.

7 Taylor, Keeanga-Yamahtta. From #BlackLivesMatter to Black Liberation. Chicago, IL: Haymarket, 2016. Print.

8 Touré. Who’s Afraid of Post-Blackness? What It Means to Be Black Now. New York: Free Press, 2011. Print.

9 Warren, Kenneth W. What Was African American Literature? Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP, 2011.


Export Citation