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Editor:
Africana Philosophy is now soliciting manuscripts in all areas of Africana philosophy and on emerging paradigms within these traditions. These may be monographs or collective volumes. Monographs on Joyce Mitchell Cook, Angela Davis, Roy D. Morrison, William R. Jones, Charles Mills, Martin Luther King Jr., Paulin J. Hountondji, Sophie Oluwole, Kwasi Wiredu, Henry Odera Oruka, and others are welcome.
Studies investigating issues central to African American Philosophy and Africana Philosophy in general are also sought, as are studies that link African American Philosophy to other philosophic traditions and concerns.

The editors are particularly interested in monographs or collected works on the following:
- The Ecological Crises and the Future of the Human Species: Africana perspectives
- Africana Philosophical Theology and Philosophical Anthropology
- Africana Philosophy in the Americas – including Afro/Latina Philosophy
- Africana Philosophical Perspectives on Science and Religion

Prior to 2023, the volumes in Africana Philosophy were published as a subseries of the Value Inquiry Book Series. Please visit the African American Philosophy page to view previous publications.
Volume Editors: and
The Gothic and Twenty-First-Century American Popular Culture examines the gothic mode deployed in a variety of texts that touch upon inherently US American themes, demonstrating its versatility and ubiquity across genres and popular media. The volume is divided into four main thematic sections, spanning representations related to ethnic minorities, bodily monstrosity, environmental anxieties, and haunted technology. The chapters explore both overtly gothic texts and pop culture artifacts that, despite not being widely considered strictly so, rely on gothic strategies and narrative devices.
This book analyzes the advocacy, conceptualization, and institutionalization of rhetoric from 1770 to 1860. Among the forces promoting advocacy was the need for oratory calling for independence, the belief that using rhetoric was the way to succeed in biblical interpretation and preaching, and the desire for rhetoric as entertainment. Conceptually, leaders followed classical and German rhetoricians in viewing rhetoric as an art of ethical choice. Institutionally, a rhetorician such as Ebenezer Porter called for the development of organizations at all levels, a “sociology of rhetoric.” Orville Dewey highlighted the passion for rhetoric, calling his times “the age of eloquence.”
The Uses of Archaeological Heritage in the Caribbean
What is the role of local Caribbean individuals and communities in creating and perpetuating archaeological heritage? How has archaeological knowledge been integrated into education plans in different countries? This book aims to fill a gap in both archaeological scholarship and popular knowledge by providing a platform for local Caribbean voices to speak about the archaeological heritage of their region. To achieve this, each chapter of the book focuses on identifying and developing strategies that academics, heritage practitioners, and non-scholars from the insular Caribbean can adopt to stimulate a necessary dialogue on how archaeological heritage is used and produced on various academic, political, and social levels.

Contributors are: Katarina Jacobson, Eldris Con Aguilar, Irvince Nanichi Auguiste, Arlene Álvarez, Lornadale Charles, Cameron Gill, Victoria Borg O’Flaherty, Andrea Richards, Debra Kay Palmer, Jerry Michel, Laurent Ursulet, Matthieu Ecrabet, Pierre Sainte-Luce, Lisette Roura Alvarez, Kevin Farmer, Tibisay Sankatsing Nava, Harold Kelly, Stacey Mac Donald, Raymundo Dijkhoff, Ashleigh John Morris, Kara M. Roopsingh, Zara Ali, Wilhelm Londoño Díaz.