About the part that art plays in a globalising society

Framer Framed

Faith Smith

Faith Smith is an Associate Professor in the departments of African and African American Studies, and English and American Literature, and the Latin American and Latino Studies, Women’s, Gender and Sexuality Studies, and CAST Programs. Her research interests are in the intellectual and cultural histories of the Caribbean and the African Diaspora, from the late nineteenth century to the present. Her essays on intellectual life, gender, sexuality and sovereignty include recent articles such as “Fabricating Intimacies: Artificial Silk and Cloth Wives in the Interwar Moment” (Caribbean Review of Gender Studies 12: 2018) and “Good Enough for Booker T to Kiss: Hampton, Tuskegee, and Caribbean Self-Fashioning” (Journal of Transnational American Studies 5, 1: 2013); the edited collection Sex and the Citizen: Interrogating the Caribbean (2011); and a forthcoming book entitled “Strolling Through the Ruins: The Caribbean’s Non-Sovereign Modern in the Early Twentieth Century.”


Symposium: What and When Was Caribbean Modernism?
Visual and literary temporalities of Caribbean Modernism across languages and diasporas