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Cuba in the world, the world in Cuba: Firenze University Press, Strumenti per la didattica e la ricerca ; 91 http: Cuba in the World.

The Making of the Cuban Republic: Giolitto 9 13 21 23 39 51 Part II. Science and Technology in Cuba: Reflections on the Cuban Student Movement: Lima Part IV. Transformaciones urbanas y cambios sociales: La Habana del Este: Examples of the Transnational Dimension of Cuban Culture: Cuba and the International Scene of the Cold War: Cuba and Angola in the s: In the Shadow of the Washington Consensus: Political Success and Economic Failure?

A Barrel of Oil for a Doctor: Guderzo Preface This volume provides an introduction to an innovative collaborative project launched in by scholars at the University of Florence and the University of Toronto.

Cancionero – Guardame en Tu Presencia

There are immediate rewards here — in the 21 chapters that explore wide-ranging features of Cuban history, politics, and culture. On one hand, ongoing collaboration of this nature is certain to yield studies that continue to enrich understandings of specific Cuban experiences. On the other hand, there will also be increasing attention to what those Cuban experiences can tell us about developments elsewhere in Latin America and the Caribbean, in North America, and beyond — in short, canxionero world history.

It should be emphasized that such explorations will take deeper as well as more recent histories into account. A significant component of our approach to transnational dynamics, that is, is the placing of emphasis and the focus of scholarly enquiry upon process — and on ongoing process, in particular. US-Soviet clashes affected Cuba for decades while the relevance of sugar and slavery to Cuban history, for instance, requires a centuries-long timeline.

Moreover, inherent presehcia the existence of expansive chronologies is the notion of evolving patterns and dynamics.

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One example should make this clear — with more to become evident in the chapters that follow: The Cuban gjardame of the story is certainly somewhat more familiar — in terms of the obvious impact of Spanish or US behaviors. While subject to the influence of many, however, Cuba never has completely lacked power. Time and again — albeit not constantly — it has demonstrated the capacity to absorb and hybridize outsiders and outside forces; the strength guardamw resist and repel; and the ability to project cultural, ideological, social, and even military force of its own into the global arena.

Such complexity more closely approximates the nature of real, lived experience — and thereby demonstrates the value of the approach. Powerful states sometimes have had their way with Cuba, to be sure, but they have never enjoyed as much control as they would have liked or imagined and they regularly paid guardams heavy guardake for their efforts.

Cuba, on the other hand, has also borne heavy burdens — very much up the present day — for the real measures of autonomy it has sometimes surprisingly been able to achieve. Both sides of the ledger — for both Cuba and its global interlocutors — deserve contemplation. Perhaps we were imagining the striking pleasures of the view that could be enjoyed from the pinnacle of that stunning dome.

In the end, though, there could always emerge an awareness of the fact that it was precisely that combination which contributed to the wonder of the experience. Canxionero and Florence, June A.


Basosi Introduction Cuba in the World. This only got tighter with the end of Spanish rule, the subsequent US military occupation and the birth of the fragile republic in in the shadow of the Platt Amendment that allowed the US to intervene on the island at its discretion1. A virtual laboratory of imperial strategies on the one hand and revolutions on the other, Cuba played a key role in a world divided between two superpowers.

At once physically close and politically distant from the See: Georgia University Press, ; Id. North Carolina University Press, ; Id. Metaphor and the Imperial Ethos Chapel Hill: Liguori, ; Id. For Cuba, the end of the Soviet Union implied the need to rethink its independence. Een the former Soviet bloc countries, Cuba has continued the socialist revolution, and it has paid a high price for it.

This multi-disciplinary conference hosted scholars from various countries to discuss the specific encounters they have had with Cuba along their distinctive paths of research4. Guadrame an approach embraces relations between colony and motherland during the 19th century, conflicts between imperial strategies and the formation of identities and political cultures and a reading of architectural and artistic documents as well as strategies and economic policies from the Cold War to the first decade of the present century.

Cuba, Puerto Rico y Filipinas ante el 98 Madrid: On nineteenth-century Cuban political culture also see: Colonia y poscolonia Madrid: The most recent and multifaceted history of Cuba up to the first half of the 20th century guardamme the volume edited by Consuelo Naranjo Orovio, Historia de Cuba Madrid: Jurgen Osterhammel and Niels Petersson, Globalization: A Short History Princeton: Princeton University Press, On the other hand, the Cuban experience confirms the theoretical fragility of the paradigm that wants to see globalization only as a recent fact.

Spanning two centuries of history, the essays collected here analyze the continuous interplay between what is Cuban and what is global. First there is the centrality of slavery and emancipation. However, while the telegraph and other technologies were developed during ej colonial period, scientific debate and higher education remained backward, because of first colonial and ej neo-colonial dependence until the second half of the 20th century.

Ttu highlighted in the essay by Angelo Baracca, the great leap forward in scientific and higher education only happened as a result of the Revolution of In the semi-independent Cuba of the Platt Amendment yearsturbulence and political corruption culminated in the sn of Gerardo Machado and the birth of an opposition against the dictatorship, which was extremely varied both socially and ideologically, as demonstrated by Alessandra Lorini.

The student movement, which had an important role in the overthrowing of Machado and the quasi-revolution of that led to the repealing of the Platt Amendment, left a presebcia for the student generation of the s whose role would culminate in the Revolution, ty illustrated in the essay by Michael Lima.

The history of Havana contains the meaning of Cuba as a cajcionero of the world. In his contribution, Raffaele Paloscia traces the history of its monuments, its residential geography and its radical transformation during the first ;resencia occupation and the entire first half of the 20th century.

The architecture and the transformations of the territory of Habana del Este during the second half of the 20th century are described by Luca Spitoni, with a particular emphasis on the priority given by the Revolution to architectural and urban projects with significant social content. Cuban cultural expressions embrace traditions that come from near the Caribbean and the Americas and far Europe, Africa, Asia.

There were also artists like Julio Girona, the Cuban-born painter who spent most of his life outside Introduction 17 the island, between New York, Mexico and Europe, and yet maintained a visceral connection with Cuba by exulting in the Revolution ofas described in this volume by his daughter Ilse Girona. But as Duccio Basosi shows in his essay, far from merely surviving in a world turned economically and politically unipolar, Cuba has reacted to the changes by seeking to actively promote cooperation with the countries of Latin America.


However, such alternatives have already begun taking shape amid the many difficulties: According to some cautious public positions, the recent election of Barack Hussein Obama to the presidency of the United States seems to open a door to potential change in that longasymmetrical relationship. The normalization of diplomatic relations, the elimination of a long series of punitive laws and a blockade that dates back toand the return of the Guantanamo enclave to Cuban sovereignty seem more plausible today than they have seemed in over half a century.

During the final editing of this volume we received the sad news that Pablo Arco Pino, one of our contributors, suddenly died. We feel to dedicate this volume to his memory. At the beginning of the 19th century, the slave revolution in French Saint-Domingue strongly affected the Cuban economy and the political future of the Spanish colony. The collapse of sugar production in the black republic of Haiti meant the consolidation of a plantation economy in Cuba, which became the number one producer of sugar in the world.

At the same time, the image of the Haitian revolution less than fifty miles from the Cuban cancioneto aroused a sense of fear among Cuban whites surrounded by a growing number of slaves.

On the other hand, voices of slave victory in Haiti stirred among Cuban slaves the feeling that freedom was possible.

In this section, Ada Ferrer brings fresh insights to existing historiography1 by showing how Cubans had access to detailed news on Haiti and that several contacts existed between the dying slave society of the French Saint-Domingue eh Cuban society in which slavery was becoming more solid. Ferrer argues that, far from being vague, both the fears and the hopes that Haiti aroused were based on real experiences of Creole elites and Cuban slaves.

Just as many Spanish American colonies had fought for and achieved independence by and slavery was abolished in the British Caribbean David B. Slumbering Volcano in the Caribbean Baton Rouge: Louisiana University Press, ; David P.

Duke University Press, One significant example of how slavery had become the most controversial issue in Cuba before is the public Cuban debate over the Spanish project of sending Cuban freedmen, emancipados, to the African colony of Fernando Po.

This relatively unknown example, discussed by Irene Fattacciu in this section, sheds light on the competing and contradictory colonial policies that Spain imposed upon its first African possession and its last American one. The case of Fernando Po is also rather telling of Cuban creoles attitudes towards freedmen: Unlike the United States where the white elite obtained the independence and shaped the institutions of the new country by maintaining slavery and racial inequality, and unlike Haiti where slaves achieved independence and the white planter class was forced to leave, the ideal Cuban nation would be a raceless and socially egalitarian country.

Yet, as Loredana Giolitto shows in this section, formal equality coexisted with racial prejudice and discrimination.

Pittsburgh University Press, ; Rebecca J. Scott, Slave Emancipation in Cuba: The Transition to Free Labor, Princeton: Race, Nation and Revolution, Chapel Hill: Spain, Cuba, and Puerto Rico, Pittsburgh: Pittsburgh University Press, Centro de Estudios Martianos, ; Louis A. The Florida Experience Tucson: Arizona State University, Ferrer Chapter 1 Cuba in the Age of the Haitian Revolution At the end of the eighteenth-century, the island of Cuba witnessed a transformation both internal and external.

Externally, the new changes brought the island into unprecedented commercial engagement with the world.