Last January, I posted a syllabus for a “Comics and Race” course that I constructed. At that time, I had not read any of David F. Walker’s work. A few months later, I read Nighthawk, and I was blown away. Nighthawk led me to other series by Walker such as Shaft, Luke Cage, Power Man and Iron Fist, and his recent work Bitter Root. … Read More David F. Walker’s “Cyborg” and Identity
+ black panther, christopher priest, comics, dc comics, deathlok, don mcgregor, dwayne mcduffie, graphic novels, jack kirby, marvel, marvel cinematic universe, marvel comics, Pedagogy, race, stan lee, swamp thing
Over the past couple of years, I have really started to dive into comics and graphic novels. Initially, I would just look through the local library to find books on the shelf. Here, I found texts such as Southern Bastards, Scalped, Bayou, I Am Alfonso Jones, and more. Since then, I have started looking at these texts more, especially series such as Black Panther and … Read More Comics and Race Syllabus
+ african american literature, american literature, black panther, comics, deathlok, double conciousness, dwayne mcduffie, everett k ross, marvel, marvel cinematic universe, marvel comics, misty knight, souls of black folk, t'challa, the secret history of comics, the souls of cyberfolk, w.e.b. dubois
Last post, I wrote about Michael Collins in Dwayne McDuffie’s Deathlok, today, I want to continue that conversation by discussing, briefly, Collins’ use of W.E.B. DuBois’ Double Consciousness when describing his identity. Michael’s quoting of DuBois is a direct continuation of his conversation with Misty Knight as the two talk in her apartment. Through these conversations, Michael and Misty Knight both navigate a world … Read More Dwayne McDuffie’s “Deathlok” and W.E.B. DuBois
+ african american literature, american literature, bergen, Norway, caribbean literature, comics, deathlok, early american literature, frank yerby, fulbright, gothic literature, graphic novels, Hilary Jordan, image comics, Kristen Imani Kasai, Literature, louisiana literature, marvel comics, mississippi literature, mudbound, native american literature, Pedagogy, southern bastards, southern gothic, southern history, southern literature, southern studies, southern womanhood, The House of Erzulie, Uncategorized
Welcome to 2018! Back in August 2015, I started Interminable Rambling as a space for me to flesh out thoughts I had concerning texts I was reading, pedagogy, and culture. Since that first post, I have published 236 posts for this site on a myriad of topics such as Mary Rowlandson and Sarah Kemble Knight to Star Wars: The Force Awakens and court cases such … Read More What to Expect in 2018!