British Columbian Black History

$19.95

Add to cart
Essay #: 051569
Total text length is 28,231 characters (approximately 19.5 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
British Columbian Black History
Introduction
As C.S. Giscombe recounts in his memoirs of his trip tracing the British Columbian steps of miner and explorer John R. Giscome, “now, there's something black people, or American black people of certain generations, say: we say that no matter where you go, no matter how far, no matter to what unlikely extreme, no matter what country, continent, ice floe, or island you land on, you will find someone else black already there” (8). The British Columbian black historical landscape has always been sparse in both the literal and metaphorical sense. The stories told by its inhabitants are challenged by a preoccupation with more significant populations of its First Nations, Scots and Chinese...
The end:
.....gro Immigration into Vancouver Island in 1858. British 
Columbia Historical Quarterly 3(2) (1935): 101-113. 
Lambertson, R. ‘The Black, Brown, White and Red Blues: The Beating of Clarence 
Clemons.’ The Canadian Historical Review 85(4) (2004): 755-776. 
McKittrick, K. ‘"Their Blood Is There, and They Can't Throw It Out": Honouring Black 
Canadian Geographies.’ Journal of Cultural Studies 7 (2002): 27-37. 
Ralston, K. ‘John Sullivan Deas: A Black Entrepreneur in British Columbia Salmon 
Canning.’ BC Studies 32 (1976): 64-78. 
Rudder, A. ‘A Black Community in Vancouver?: A History of Invisibility.’ Unpublished 
paper, University of Victoria (2004). 
Winks, R.W. The Blacks in Canada: A History. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University 
Press, 1997.