This article argues that the spirit of Bandung’s relevance in a time of resurgent fascist mobilization is in the new logic of movement that the 1955 Afro-Asian conference in Bandung, Indonesia espoused. The critiques of liberal humanism and its relation to fascism by Ernst Bloch, Takeuchi Yoshimi, and Aimé Césaire reveal that an underlying problem of coloniality and movement remain in current paradigm of liberalism. The article situates conceptual reworkings of colonial-fascist movement by the thinkers Takeuchi Yoshimi, Frantz Fanon, and Ch’oe In-Hun within the trajectory of the spirit of Bandung. Through this engagement, the article argues that the spirit of Bandung has called for revolutionary movement beyond the grids of colonial mobility in the transpacific.
Roberts, Brian Russell, and Michelle Ann Stephens. 2017. Introduction. Archipelagic American Studies: Decontinentalizing the Study of American Culture Archipelagic American Studies. Brian Russell Roberts and Michelle Ann Stephens (eds.). Durham: Duke University Press, pp. 1–54.
. 2014. Regional Rebirths: Imperialization, Pan-Asianism, and Narratives of “Conversion” in Colonial Korea. Ph. D., Columbia University.
ShimMi-Ryong. 2014. Regional Rebirths: Imperialization, Pan-Asianism, and Narratives of “Conversion” in Colonial Korea. Ph. D., Columbia University.)| false