By Rajiv Mohabir
Rajiv Mohabir, author of The Taxidermist’s Cut, is an award winning poet and translator who currently teaches poetry and composition at the University of Hawai’i where he is pursuing his PhD in English.
By Vidyaratha Kissoon
Vidyaratha Kissoon escaped from the yawning jaguar but wrote this column because so much of what was published about events in May 2016 was negative
(The first Timehri Film Festival was held at Moray House Trust, in Georgetown from 18 to 20 May, 2016.
By The Caribbean Voice & CADVA with contributions by Clinical psychologist, Dr. Nathilee Caldeira)
For the average onlooker, it often takes a giant leap of perception and intuition to begin to understand the maze of darkness for which suicide seems a welcoming beam of light for someone suffering from depression.
This evening at 5:30 PM in the Education Lecture Theatre, University of Guyana, the African Studies Research Group of the Department of Language and Cultural Studies, Faculty of Education and Humanities, will recognize the work of Dr.
By Lear Matthews
(A version of this article was first published in the March, 2016 edition of the Guyana Cultural Association Magazine)
Participants in Guyana’s Golden Jubilee Symposium Series will explore four interrelated questions: Who are we?
By Lear Matthews
Lear Matthews is professor, State University of New York, Empire State College. A former lecturer at the University of Guyana, his recently published book is “English Speaking Caribbean Immigrants: Transnational Identities”.
By Jamila Ali
Jamila Ali, a friend of the Caribbean, lives with her family in Lahore, Pakistan.
A shorter version of this article appeared on March 28, inScroll.in, an independent blog that discusses the most important political and cultural stories that are shaping contemporary India.
By Nathilee Caldeira
Dr. Nathilee Caldeira is a Licensed Clinical Psychologist in New York. She has research, teaching and clinical expertise in treating depression, anxiety, posttraumatic stress, alcohol and substance use disorders.
Joan French, who is from Jamaica, has long been involved in activism for women’s socio-cultural and political progress. She was a Board member of the Women’s Resource and Outreach Centre, a founding member of the Caribbean Association for Feminist Research and Action, Coordinator of the Caribbean Policy Development Centre; 1991-1995, and was involved in discussions leading to the establishment of the Institute of Gender and Development Studies at the University of the West Indies.