Toyama Travel on This led him to continually blur and overturn the very boundary between inside and outside, home and abroad (Kaplan 2002,172) in both his scholarly work and his activism in the African American, pan-African, and anticolonial movements. He gave memorable anticipations of what we call continental drift. He writes in his 1928 novel Dark Princess-. Here in Virginia you are at the edge of a black world. The black belt of the Congo, the Nile, and the Ganges reaches by way of Guyana, Haiti, and Jamaica, like a red arrow, up into the heart of White America (Du Bois 1995,286). This mixing up of spatial coordinates and scales opened Du Bois’s political imagination toward an identification with Africa that soon broke the borders of that continent, making the establishment of new transcontinental geographies of struggle for liberation possible. Trying to make sense of his tie with Africa, a tie which I can feel better than I can explain, he wrote in Dusk of Dawn (1940): The real essence of this kinship is its social heritage of slavery; the discrimination and insult; and this heritage binds together not simply the children of Africa, but extends through yellow Asia and into the South Seas (Du Bois 2002,116-17). Toyama Travel 2016.
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