Journal Article — Frantz Fanon’s Theory of Racialization: Implications for Globalization — by Nazneen Kane

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This article investigates Frantz Fanon’s theory of race and racism. Three constitutive elements of Frantz Fanon’s racial theory are explored–race as historically situated, race as culturally maintained, and racial constructions as embedded in human ontology.

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Description

Abstract

This article investigates Frantz Fanon’s theory of race and racism. Three constitutive elements of Frantz Fanon’s racial theory are explored–race as historically situated, race as culturally maintained, and racial constructions as embedded in human ontology. It is argued that Fanon’s work provides a starting point for bringing conversations of race and racism into globalization theories in ways that create space and possibility for human emancipation under twenty-first century globalization.

Recommended Citation

Kane, Nazneen. 2007. “Frantz Fanon’s Theory of Racialization: Implications for Globalization.” Pp. 353-362 in Reflections on Fanon: The Violences of Colonialism and Racism, Inner and Global—Conversations with Frantz Fanon on the Meaning of Human Emancipation (Human Architecture: Journal of the Sociology of Self-Knowledge: Volume V, Special Issue, 2007.) Belmont, MA: Okcir Press (an imprint of Ahead Publishing House).

The various editions of Reflections on Fanon: The Violences of Colonialism and Racism, Inner and Global—Conversations with Frantz Fanon on the Meaning of Human Emancipation can be ordered from the Okcir Store and are also available for ordering from all major online bookstores worldwide (such as Amazon, Barnes&Noble, and others).


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