A Caribbean Studies Journal
A bi-annual, peer-reviewed journal that publishes original works by Caribbean writers and scholars worldwide exclusively in electronic form. The journal promotes a lively exchange among writers and scholars in the arts, humanities, and social sciences who hold diverse perspectives on Caribbean literature and culture and offers a mixture of fiction, poetry, plays, critical essays, cultural studies, interviews, and visual art. Book reviews and bibliographies, special thematic issues, and original art and photography are some of the features of this international journal of Caribbean arts and letters. Anthurium is a non-profit publication and project of Caribbean Literary Studies in the Department of English at the University of Miami. It is published in association with the University's Richter Library Digital Media Lab, supported solely by the University of Miami.
Belk Library E-Journals: Africa/African-American Studies (Elon University students, faculty, and staff only—contact Belk Library for assistance)
Mecca of the New Negro
A hypermedia edition of the March 1925 Survey Graphic Harlem Number
(facsimile reproduction and critical apparatus for an illustrated issue of Survey magazine, the journal of social work in America in the 1920s) (Matthew G. Kirschenbaum and Catherine Tousignant, U. Virginia)
Safundi: The Journal of South
African and American Comparative
Safundi is…an online community of scholars, professionals, and students interested in viewing and analyzing the United States and South Africa from an international, transnational, and/or comparative perspective.
Womanist Theory and
“Published by the Womanist Studies Consortium at The University of Georgia, Womanist Theory and Research is a biannual, peer-edited, interdisciplinary, intercultural, international journal on women of color. Reflecting womanist inclusivity, WTR provides a forum for exchanging feminist research, theory, and ideas among women-of-color scholars and students in the humanities, social sciences, education, theology, law, medicine, politics, librarianship, journalism, art, information technologies, and telecommunications.”