Index
Adams, Robert, 15
African Americans: African identity of,
80–81, 84–85, 134; African nobility-
redemption narrative and, 133, 134,
140–41; blackness constructed by,
106–7, 120–23; black studies and, 135,
147, 152 n.9; heritage tourism and,
135–38, 146, 150, 152 n.5; intercultural
address and, 94–95, 99, 102–4, 108–11;
racial uplift discourse and, 38–39, 44–
47, 51–52; rap culture and, 306–7; rep-
resentations of, in mass culture, 140–
43, 282–83; use of term, 147–48; West
Indians’ relations with, 28, 282, 287–
88, 290–94, 297 n.4. See also Canadian
blacks; Hampton Normal and Agri-
cultural Institute; Harlem
African dance: advertisements for, 321,
324; authenticity of Swedish dance
teachers and, 327–28; clothing, 324–
25; as cultural transmission, 326; geo-
graphical Africa and, 328, 329; as nat-
ural, 325, 330–31; self-transformation
expected from, 322–25; white Swedish
women as instructors of, 321, 325, 327–
28, 329–32; women as students of, 323
African diaspora, 100–104, 109, 117, 122,
135, 151 n.4, 206–7, 222 n.1
African National Congress (anc), 231,
235, 238, 241–42, 244–45
Africanness: Africa diasporic and, 100–
104, 109, 117, 122, 135, 151 n.4, 206–7,
222; black power movement and, 86,
144–46, 152 n.7; clothing and, 137,
234–35; knowledge of, 148–49, 152
nn.9, 11, 12; Ôy˜ıtúnji African Village
(South Carolina) and, 135–39, 146, 152
n.5; of Santiago (Cape Verde), 160,
162–63, 169 n.9; slave narratives and,
133–36, 140–42, 152 n.5; tourism and,
135–38, 146, 150, 152 n.5; Yoruba, 135,
136, 146, 257. See also African Ameri-
cans; African dance; Black identity;
Post-apartheid South Africa; South
Africa
African nobility-redemption narrative,
133, 134, 140–42
Afrikaner National Party (np), 235
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