Black African Neo-diaspora

Black African Neo-diaspora : Ghanaian Immigrant Experiences in the Greater Cincinnati, Ohio, Area

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Black African Neo-Diaspora is an intensive study of the African immigrant experience in the United States. Yeboah examines the emergence of an African neo-diaspora by considering how Ghanaians in Cincinnati are renegotiating the nexus of Ghanaian and American cultures. He presents issues of their migration trajectory, associational life, gender renegotiation, business experiences, and socialization of their second more

Product details

  • Hardback | 258 pages
  • 157.48 x 231.14 x 33.02mm | 521.63g
  • Lexington Books
  • Lanham, MD, United States
  • English
  • 1, black & white illustrations
  • 0739113526
  • 9780739113523

About Ian E. a. Yeboah

Ian E. A. Yeboah is associate professor of geography at Miami University in Oxford more

Review quote

Ian Yeboah provides an intimate and first-hand account of a group of recent African immigrants living in this Midwestern American city. Drawing on his knowledge about this community, he presents the reader with a rich and insightful view of the experiences of these Ghanaians as they adjust to American life. The book further explores important topics such as changing gender relations among the immigrants, their settlement patterns and social capital development, and the ties that bind them to their country of origin. Black African Neo-Diaspora is a significant contribution to the scholarship on the contemporary African Diaspora. It is a must read for scholars and policy makers interested in diasporan studies, as well as for the recreational reader interested in immigrant America. -- Baffour K. Takyi, University of Akronshow more

Table of contents

Chapter 1 Introduction Chapter 2 Immigration Trajectories and Settlement Patterns Chapter 3 Associational Life, Acculturation, and Identity Creation Chapter 4 Ghanaian Immigrant Enterprises Chapter 5 Renegotiating Gender Roles and Expectations Chapter 6 Second Generation Immigrants' Identity Creation and Socialization Chapter 7 Concluding Remarks Part 8 Referencesshow more