Race: A Theological Account

By J. Kameron Carter | Go to book overview

Notes

PROLOGUE

1. Recently Gil Anidjar has sought to do what Foucault was unable to fully pull off on just this point. See Gil Anidjar, Semites: Race, Religion, Literature (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2007).

2. The geography I am mapping alludes to Paul Gilroy’s notion of a “black Atlantic.” Paul Gilroy, The Black Atlantic: Modernity and Double Consciousness (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1993). I invoke this term here to signal that the argument being developed in this book has a geopolitical range that exceeds northern Europe and North America.

3. Walter Mignolo, The Darker Side of the Renaissance: Literacy, Territoriality, and Colonization, 2nd ed. (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2003), and Enrique Dussel, The Underside of Modernity: Apel, Ricoeur, Rorty, Taylor, and the Philosophy of Liberation, trans. Eduardo Mendieta (Atlantic Highlands, N.J.: Humanities, 1996).


PRELUDE

1. I draw on two translations of Adversus haeresus: the older but complete translation in AH-A; and the newer but selective translation in AH-G. I use the abbreviation AH alone when I am not referring to a specific translation. SC refers to the critical edition of AH.

2. Denise Kimber Buell, Why This New Race: Ethnic Reasoning in Early Christianity (New York: Columbia University Press, 2005), 2.

3. Harold Bloom, “Lying Against Time: Gnosis, Poetry, Criticism” in Bentley Layton, ed., The Rediscovery of Gnosticism: Proceedings of the International Conference on Gnosticism at Yale, New Haven, Connecticut, March 28–31, 1978, vol. I:72.

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