$19.95 Buy and instantly download this paper now
The paper looks at two points about Indo-Caribbean people and the Indo-Caribbean culture. The first question discusses the historical, racial, social and cultural implications of the field-song "Oh Maninga." The second looks at two contributions to the study of Indo-Caribbean culture by women, specifically writing and cultural transmission.
From the Paper:"The song "Oh Maninga" illustrates a small part of the world of the Indo-Caribbean indentured laborer. The song shows a part of the world that was not frequently seen or discussed in historical literature until recently. Patterns of race and class, gender and culture can be seen in this song. Until the last few decades, people have not been interested in the people who worked in the Caribbean as indentured servants in horrible conditions for little compensation. Part of this is due to the racism inherent in the dominant western culture where those writing the history were not interested in the stories of the poor, especially not the women or otherwise powerless."
Cite this Essay:
Indo-Caribbean Women (2005, December 01) Retrieved May 10, 2021, from https://www.academon.com/essay/indo-caribbean-women-84506/
"Indo-Caribbean Women" 01 December 2005. Web. 10 May. 2021. <https://www.academon.com/essay/indo-caribbean-women-84506/>