Les nègres (avec planches) (French Edition)
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Pagine non numerate. Language: English. Brand new Book. The first publication of the Barnes Foundation's important and extensive African art collection. The Barnes Foundation is renowned for its astonishing collection of Postimpressionist and early Modern art assembled by Albert C. Barnes, a Philadelphia pharmaceutical entrepreneur. Less known is the pioneering collection of African sculpture that Barnes acquired between and , mainly from Paul Guillaume, the Paris-based dealer. The Barnes Foundation was one of the first permanent installations in the United States to present objects from Africa as fine art.
Indeed, the African collection is central to understanding Barnes's socially progressive vision for his foundation. This comprehensive volume showcases all objects, including reliquary figures, masks, and utensils, most of which originated in France's African colonies-Mali, Cote d'Ivoire, Gabon, and the Congo-as well as in Sierra Leone, Republic of Benin, and Nigeria. Christa Clarke considers the significance of the collection and Barnes's role in the Harlem Renaissance and in fostering broader appreciation of African art in the twentieth century.
In-depth catalogue entries by noted scholars in the field complete the volume. Seller Inventory AAJ Published by Skira Rizzoli About this Item: Skira Rizzoli, Condition: UsedAcceptable. From: Ammareal Grigny, France. Condition: Bon. Former library book. Seller Inventory A Exposition organisee au Musee Dynamique a Dakar par le Commissariat du Festival Mondial des Arts Negres par la Reunion des Musees Nationaux , testo in francese , brossura , for16 x 20,5 , pagine nn , illustrato in nero fuori testo , con una carta geografica ripiegata , buone condizioni Condition: Muy buena.
Manque jacquette. Catalogue par Maurice Allemand. Voir photos ou me demander svp. From: Gyan Books Pvt. Delhi, India. Reprinted in with the help of original edition published long back . As these are old books, we processed each page manually and make them readable but in some cases some pages which are blur or missing or black spots.
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Tela editorial con sobrecubierta. Arte Africano.
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Published by ED. About this Item: ED. BR [BE]. ENV PP. Published by Belgique, Ministere des Colonies About this Item: Belgique, Ministere des Colonies Seller Inventory RM LesBou- lala quittent leurs fortins du Bahr-el-Chazal', pour. Parfois, les murs des cases sont en terre ou en briques non cuites. Ils se servent, comme soufflet de forge, de deux grandes peaux de bouc sur lesquelles une femme appuie alternativement. Leurs cases rondes, en paille, rappellent les cases des Nielim.
Les Boudouma sont. Les Kanembous sont de taille moyenne, lm65 pour les hommes, lm55pour lesfemmes. Les hommes portent le plus souvent la barbe et la moustache, qui sont,. Les Kanembous sont circoncis et ne portent pas de tatouages. Sont-ce des captifs qu'il a vus? The albino was absorbed into a scientific narrative in when Maupertuis used the concept to put forward a theory of shared origins or monogenesis.
The research for this essay was made possible by a summer research grant by the Mellon Foundation.
I would also like to thank Gedney Barclay, James Delbourgo, Alden Gordon, Patrick Graille, and Thierry Hoquet for their insightful questions and generous comments on earlier versions of this essay. Eschewing theology in lieu of a more dynamic mechanical explanation, Dubos put forward a two-part theory. See, for example, Christopher L. In addition to its Biblical origins, this idea was also importantly reiterated by Saint Augustine in the City of God when he asserted that all thinking, rational beings were a part of humankind.
All translations are my own unless otherwise indicated. Black yet white, human and yet somehow inhuman, this creature forced naturalists and natural philosophers to reevaluate and redefine the limits and breadth of the human species. The Albino before albinism Well before the eighteenth century, naturalists and philosophers were quite famil- iar with accounts of incongruously white humans living among the darker peoples of the world. The works of Pliny, Ptolemy, Pomponius, and Mela, among others, had all affirmed the existence of pale, night-dwelling people living on the African continent, the so-called Leucoaethiopes.
Notes anthropologiques sur les Nègres africains du Congo Français - Persée
Compared to other Renaissance-era prodigies, these pigmentless humans simply did not demand much attention. And, finally, what kind of lives did these strange humans lead? His work, translated first into English and then into French, provided what would become the standard, twofold portrait of the white Africans. The first part of his description detailed the inopportune and unnatural symptoms of hypopigmentation: [In the court of the King of Loango], there are also certain White Men.
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Hernan Cortes [Cortez], Letters from Mexico, transl. It was also true that all travelers believed the world outside of Christendom to be populated by all sorts of strange creatures. Georg Ravenstein [—] London: Hakluyt Society, John Ogilby translated Dapper into English, citing him word-for-word with almost no attribu- tion. London: Tho. Johnson, , Ogilby omitted important sentences on the subject that appear in the French edition, which I have cited here. Liceti, Fortunio, — De monstrorum caussis, natura, et differentiis libri duo Patavii: Apud Paulum Frambottum, , p.
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See A. No longer a semi-mythological figure existing on the same ontological plane as the antipodal races of antiquity, the white Negro clearly needed to be brought into sync with new notions of race and category. The first real study of the question was occasioned by the arrival of a small, four-year-old albino boy in Paris in This was a strategic decision. Patrick Tort Paris: Aubier Montaigne, This said, there are several things we can assert.
This was nothing short of a revolution in In contrast to Linnaeus, who had recently put forward an ethno-geographic classification of the africanus niger that created a category based on fixed notions of pig- mentation and geography, Maupertuis relied on his understanding of generation to characterize the limits and the origins of the African variety.
In an era when race mixing was considered a serious moral failing or a punishable act, Maupertuis reveled in the philosophical possibilities of this indisputable biological phenom- enon. Although race mixing was a reality of the French Caribbean, it was banned in the Code noir. According to Robert Bernasconi and Tommy L. But those [black men] that they found in large cit- ies, governed by wise queens who caused the arts and sciences to flourish at a time when almost all other peoples were barbarians might well not have wished to accept the whites as their brothers.
They are distinguished by their color and their facial features. The nose is broad and flat, the lips are thick, and there is wool instead of hair, all of which seems to indicate a new spe- cies of men. Moving from the Equator toward the Antarctic Pole the color lightens, but the ugly features remain [and] on the southernmost point of Africa one finds the unattractive people [known as the Hottentots]. Robert Bernasconi and Tommy L. Although Maupertuis did not state the following idea explicitly, it is clear that he believed that such classifications should be made on the basis of anatomical compatibility, in other words, an ability to produce fertile offspring.
My emphasis. Put simply, Maupertuis believed that the differ- ences between blacks and whites had actually grown out of a shared sameness or original root species. And what exactly caused this group to branch off into different subgroups? Answering the latter of these two questions first, Maupertuis theorized rather generally that what we might call genetic modifications within an original group perpetuated themselves over time. As it turned out, the most revealing aspect of albinism had nothing to do with the condition itself; it was, rather, the fact that the opposite phenomenon—blacks being spontaneously born among whites—had never been documented.