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For Some Black People, The Term 'Latinx' Is Another Form of Erasure 

 

A conversation-shifting hashtag #LatinidadIsCancelled, started by Afro-Indigenous (Zapotec) writer Alan Pelaez Lopez, outlines just how mestizx, white-centering, anti-Black, anti-Indigenous, and anti-queer the culture remains. (This was the first of a few examinations of anti-Blackness and Latinidad as they arose in popular culture, and the one which summed it up most cohesively.) This has prompted scholars, activists, and everyday Afro-Latinx individuals to reconsider their use of the word Latinx, as well as the "Afro-" or "Black" label placed before it, and whether ethnicity itself is enough to identify with Latinidad (a term used to describe the “shared culture” of Latinxs).

“For those who embrace Latinidad, it's a double-edged sword,” said Zaire Dinzey-Flores, a member of Black Latinas Know Collective and an associate professor of Latino and Caribbean Studies and Sociology at Rutgers University. “For those who don't fit the image that has been boosted by this term [Latinx] and this concept [of Latinidad], it almost works as a violent term… toward those of us—and I’ll say us because I’ll include myself in that—who cannot exist outside of the violence of even the production of Latin America.”

For Some Black People, The Term 'Latinx' Is Another Form of Erasure

What happened to Blatin, Blatino and Blatina for the majority and Blatinx for those whose sex identifies them? All children should be called blats or blatties until they are defined. 14-Sep-2020

Tags: Awareness, Community, Cultural, Family, History, Inclusion, Lifestyle, Misrepresentation, Opinion, Youth

Filed under: Gay+

14-Sep-2020


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