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Skip to content Sovereign Joy: Afro-Mexican Kings and Queens, 1539-1640Menu Close Explore AcademicsDepartments & ProgramsMajors & MinorsGraduate Degrees and ProgramsStudent ResourcesGetting StartedAcademic PlanningScholarships, Fellowships & AwardsExperiential LearningGraduation & Post-Graduate AdvisingForms & PoliciesOffice of Graduate Studies in Arts & SciencesThe AmpersandAwards & NotablesCampus LifeHold That Thought podcastThe Ampersand Magazine Our EventsCommencement Performances & ShowsOur PeopleFaculty DirectoryStaff DirectoryFaculty & Staff ResourcesAwards & RecognitionCommittees & CouncilsFaculty Activity ReportingTenure & PromotionGraduate Student ResourcesOffice of Graduate Studies in Arts & SciencesDegrees and ProgramsGraduate AdmissionsArts & Sciences Strategic PlanThere are no boundaries to what you can achieve with a degree from Arts & Sciences.Apply TodayHomeAbout Arts & SciencesOur Alumni NetworkAcademic CalendarHow to giveContact Us Arts & Sciences Graduate Studies in A&S BackSovereign Joy: Afro-Mexican Kings and Queens, 1539-1640By Miguel A. ValerioCambridge University PressSovereign Joy explores the performance of festive black kings and queens among Afro-Mexicans between 1539 and 1640. This fascinating study illustrates how the first African and Afro-creole people in colonial Mexico transformed their ancestral culture into a shared identity among Afro-Mexicans, with particular focus on how public festival participation expressed their culture and subjectivities, as well as redefined their colonial condition and social standing. By analyzing this hitherto understudied aspect of Afro-Mexican Catholic confraternities in both literary texts and visual culture, Miguel A. Valerio teases out the deeply ambivalent and contradictory meanings behind these public processions and festivities that often re-inscribed structures of race and hierarchy. Were they markers of Catholic subjecthood, and what sort of corporate structures did they create to project standing and respectability? Sovereign Joy examines many of these possibilities, and in the process highlights the central place occupied by Africans and their descendants in colonial culture. Through performance, Afro-Mexicans affirmed their being: the sovereignty of joy, and the joy of sovereignty. Quick LinksExplore AcademicsStudent ResourcesThe AmpersandEventsOur PeopleAbout A&SContactAcademic CalendarA&S ComputingUniversity DirectoryUniversity LibrariesInside ArtSciArts & Sciences Strategic PlanEmployment OpportunitiesCopyright 2024 by:Arts & Sciences at Washington University in St. LouisFollow Arts & SciencesInstagramFacebookTwitterLinkedInYouTubeLet your curiosity lead the way.Find out how to apply and get started todayApply Now1 Brookings Drive / St. Louis, MO 63130 / wustl.edu

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