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This paper discusses the Trinidad and Tobago Carnival, which is celebrated the week before Ashe Wednesday every year and is among the largest and most popular in the world. The paper notes that, according to the Trinidad and Tobago official website, this annual event is unrivaled in the world. Rich in history and a reflection of its history, the Carnival continues to evolve to the present day. The paper points out that, as a symbol of freedom, and a celebration of freedom from slavery, the Trinidad and Tobago Carnivals are significant to the islands because they represent a celebration of freedom that is deeply rooted in the culture of the nation. However the Carnival is not merely a celebration but also an outlet for commentary on the important issues affecting Trinidad. The writer concludes that today, the Carnival is a subject of controversy, and that will not change in the future, as the Carnival's very inception celebrates freedom, while challenging the norms of its day.
Sample of Sources Used:
- "Carnival: The Greatest Show on Earth." Trinidad & Tobago Official Website. 2001. 28 Feb 2007. < http://www.visittnt.com/ToDo/Events/Carnival/background/default.html > .
- Cowley, John. "Carnival in Trinidad" The Magazine for Traditional Music throughout the world. 1995. 27 Feb 2007. < http://www.mustrad.org.uk/articles/trinidad.htm > .
- Cowley, John. Carnival, Canboulay and Calypso. Cambridge, GB: Cambridge University Press, 1996.
- Crowley, Daniel J. "The Meanings of Carnival." The Clarion. 27 Feb 1954.
- Darway, Norma. "De things dat changed de stigma." The Story of the Steelpan. 1 March 2005. 25 Feb 2007. < http://www.trinbagopan.com/darway/01030513.htm > .
Cite this Research Paper:
Trinidad Carnival (2007, September 03) Retrieved May 27, 2015, from http://www.academon.com/research-paper/trinidad-carnival-97851/
"Trinidad Carnival" 03 September 2007. Web. 27 May. 2015. <http://www.academon.com/research-paper/trinidad-carnival-97851/>