A bibliography of Caribbean migration and Caribbean immigrant communities
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A bibliography of Caribbean migration and Caribbean immigrant communities

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Published by Reference and Bibliographic Dept., University of Florida Libraries in cooperation with the Center for Latin American Studies, University of Florida in Gainesville .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Caribbean Area -- Emigration and immigration -- Bibliography.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes index.

Statementcompiled and edited by Rosemary Brana-Shute with the assistance of Rosemarijn Hoefte.
SeriesBibliographic series -- no. 9
ContributionsHoefte, Rosemarijn, 1959-, University of Florida. Center for Latin American Studies.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsZ7164.I3, JV7322
The Physical Object
Paginationxxiv, 339p. ;
Number of Pages339
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17501838M

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Migration: The Bahamas and the Caribbean: A Selective Bibliography Christine E. Swann The College of The Bahamas1 1 Christine E. Swann, Acquisitions Librarian, Libraries and Instructional Media Services, The College of The Bahamas, P.O. Box N, Nassau, Bahamas. E-mail: @ APA reference: Swann, C. E. (). Migration. Migration in The Bahamas and the Caribbean: A Caribbean immigrant communities. as an ostensible bulwark against unwanted migration. The book focuses on the Sahel and other Author: Christine Swann.   A bibliography of Caribbean migration and Caribbean immigrant communities. Gainesville, Fla.: Reference and Bibliographic Dept., University of Florida Libraries in cooperation with the Center for Latin American Studies, University of Florida, Geography A bibliography of the Caribbean area for geographers, compiled by A.V. Norton. [Mona Author: Angela Carreño. Caribbean Migration Overview By the end of the century, Cubans had established sizeable immigrant colonies in Key West, Tampa, New York City, and New Orleans, mostly as a result of political and economic turmoil in Cuba. are the clearest expression of the development of strong Caribbean communities and a defined Afro-Caribbean identity.

  The migration of colonial citizens began slowly. From when the Empire Windrush arrived until , between 1, and 2, people entered Britain each year, followed by a steady and rapid rise until , w migrants from the New Commonwealth, mainly from the Caribbean, entered. The numbers declined by almost a half in the two. Violence in The Bahamas and the Caribbean: A Bibliography This article outlines extensive international resear ch with fewer empirical studies of child sexual abuse that have been carried out in the Caribbean There are no reliable data on the prevalence of child sexual abuse, or indeed on attitudes and per ceptions of abuse across the region. Book Reviews Rosemary Brana-Shute (with the assistance of Rosemarijn Hoefte), A Bibliography of Caribbean Migration and Carib bean Immigrant Communities, Gainesville, University of Florida Libraries in Cooperation with the Center for Latin American Studies, University of Florida, Bibliographic Series No. 9, , pages, US$ We invite proposals for the volume Teaching Anglophone South Asian Diasporic Literature, edited by Nalini Iyer and Pallavi the purposes of this collection, we define South Asia as modern-day India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, Nepal, Bhutan, Maldives, and their diasporas around the world.

The Center for Migration Studies of New York (CMS) has published more than books on a range of migration-related topics, including immigrant integration, the intersection of religion and immigration, Italian-American immigrant communities, and immigration in New York City.   Your Bibliography: Bonder, G., From access to appropriation: women and ICT policies in Latin America and the Caribbean. In: United Nations Division for the Advancement of Women Expert Group Meeting on “Information and Communications Technologies and their Impact on and Use as an Instrument for the Advancement and Empowerment of Women. The data show th at 43, immigrant non-immigrant visas were issued to applicants from the independent states of the Caribbean in , as respectively compared to 40, immigrant and , non-immigrant in 7. MIGRATION, IMMIGRATION, AND DIASPORAUntil quite recently a remarkable paradox has existed at the very center of the study and writing of LGBT and queer history. Source for information on Migration, Immigration, and Diaspora: Encyclopedia of Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgendered History in America dictionary.