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`Who we are' and `Where we are': Identity, urban culture and belonging.1069Skickas inom 7-10 vardagar.
Gratis frakt inom Sverige över 159 kr för privatpersoner.This book brings multiple sites of lusophony together, and illuminates how mobile configurations of people, technologies and hip-hop creativities are best understood as compositions of ubiquitous identities, dispersed communities and syncretic networks. Significantly, the chapters highlight identity narratives that clash with the city, yet which play an important part in its reconstruction and resignification. Occupying public space, creative expressions of young people provide critiques of the social order, mainstream media and criminalization of fringe neighbourhoods. In this way, hip-hop has become a political instrument of an `I' that is excluded and marginalized. Its growth has led to a global movement incorporating local forms such as traditional musical arrangements and native languages. Its messages educate youths about citizenship, addressing their reality of racial discrimination and oppression. At the same time, hip-hop continues to innovate at the street level, constantly rejecting and challenging a consumer culture that seeks to co-opt it. The pillars of hip-hop - rapping, DJing, break-dancing, graffiti, and now political organization - are considered across three continents, in a collection that seeks to provide more nuanced characterizations of contemporary relationships between lusophone countries allowing dialogue about inter/intra, colonial/racial contradictions and their impact on power structures. Lusophone Hip-hop offers fascinatingly diverse perspectives on rich source material little-known to readers more familiar with hip-hop in African American contexts.
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In this volume Massimo Canevacci draws on ethnographic fieldworkcarried out together with Bororo of the Mato Grosso (Brazil), in particular Kleber Meritororeu, to examine the tensions, conflicts and exchanges between transformation and tradition. ...
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`Lusophone Hip-Hop is one of the most exciting books linking contemporary culture to human rights. This work shows how hip-hop in the `peripheries' of Lusophone countries is emerging as an art form in its own right, and, in doing so, is providing hope, meaning and purpose to the young creative artists. Working through non-commercial and commercialnetworks, this street culture speaks for generations of the dispossessed.' - Professor Colin Samson, University of Essex; `An original and innovative approach to new urban cultures,connecting shared experiences which are impregnated with stories of Lusophonies.' - Professor Francisco Rui Cadima,Universidade Nova de Lisboa (FCSH-UNL); `I consider this book essential to the vigour of the Fifth Element of Hip-Hop.' - Evandro Vieira Ouriques, Director of the Fifth Element of Zulu Nation Portugal.
Editors Rosana Martins is a Research Associate at the Research Centre for Media and Journalism at the New University of Lisbon (NOVA), and at the Research Centre for Educational Cybernetics - Digital Language Laboratory, at the University of Sao Paulo. Massimo Canevacci is Professor of Cultural Anthropology at the University of Rome "La Sapienza" and Visiting Professor with the Edward Said Chair (UNIFESP) at the University of Sao Paulo. Contributors Miguel de Barros, Ricardo Campos,Gustavo Coelho,Ana Stela de Almeida Cunha,Teresa Fradique,Claudia Garrocini,Jorge de La Barre,Gilson Lazaro, Redy Wilson Lima,Derek Pardue,Anna Poeysa,Janne Rantala, Otavio Raposo, Holly Eva Ryan,Rosenverck Estrela Santos,Osvaldo Silva.
Portugal: Chapter 1 - Representation and the sense of belonging in Sao Paulo and Lisbon - Rosana Martins; Chapter 2 - Graffiti, visual culture and ethnicity: The black neighbourhood of Kova da Moura - Ricardo Campos; Chapter 3 - Spaces of representation: Identity, otherness and transformation in Portuguese hip-hop - Teresa Fradique; Chapter 4 - The sampling of Lisbon: Hip-hop and the lusophone imagination - Jorge de La Barre; Brazil: Chapter 5 - B-boys (Rio de Janeiro) and rappers (Lisbon) in search of recognition: A brief comparison - Otavio Raposo; Chapter 6 - PiXacao: In praise of the strength and `useless' beauties of Brazilian youth - Gustavo Coelho; Chapter 7 - `Manos e Minas': The TV show - Claudia Garrocini; Chapter 8 - Urban quilombo: Maranhao's hip-hop, periphery and Africaness - Ana Stela Cunha & Rosenverck Estrela Santos; Chapter 9 - `Os anos de chumbo': Grupo Tupinaoda and the possibilities of street art for resistance - Holly Eva Ryan; Africa: Chapter 10 - Chronotope identification in Kriolu rap - Derek Pardue; Chapter 11 - Rap and the representation of public space in Praia City - Redy Wilson Lima; Chapter 12 - Who has the word? MC Azagaia's intervention into past and politics in Mozambique - Anna Poeysa & Janne Rantala; Chapter 13 - Hip-hop in Angola: Social intervention rap - Gilson Lazaro & Osvaldo Silva; Chapter 14 - From the radios to the stage: Juvenile political participation and dissent through rap - Miguel de Barros; Conclusion - Performative metropolis: Self-representation, expanded codex, digital culture, trans-urban subject - Massimo Canevacci; Index