Contributes new persectives on historical black identity formation and contemporary activism in Cuba. . . . Highly recommended.
Offers a view of strategies and modes of Black belonging that transcend ideological, temporal, and spatial boundaries.
Provides insights about life in Cuba over the past two decades, but also captures, with impressive perceptiveness, important elements of the politics of race in Cuba, not only for African Anglo-Caribbeans, but also for Cubans themselves.
--New West Indian Guide