UK: FEMALE PROFESSORS OF AFRICAN DESCENT

September 26, 2020
Tracey Reynolds, professor of sociology at the University of Greenwich

Adele Jones, professor of social work at the University of Huddersfield

Dorothy Monekosso, professor of computer science in the School of Arts, Engineering and Technology at Leeds Beckett University

Bernardine Evaristo, professor of creative writing at Brunel University London

Florence Ayisi, professor of international documentary film at the University of South Wales

Donna Chambers, professor of tourism at the University of Sunderland

Diamond Ashiagbor, professor of law at the University of Kent

Joan Anim-Addo, professor of Caribbean literature and culture at Goldsmiths, University of London

Lynette Goddard, professor of black theatre and performance at Royal Holloway University of London

Prof Marcia Wilson, founding dean of the Office for Institutional Equity at the University of East London

Nelarine Cornelius, professor of organisation studies at Queen Mary, University of London

Sonia Boyce, professor of black art and design at the University of the Arts London

Prof Gloria Agyemang, head of School of Management at Royal Holloway, University of London

Recent posts
SLAVE CODES: SLAVERY LEGISLATION IN THE SWEDISH AND DANISH EMPIRES
The African slaves were considered as treacherous and evil, not deserving to be considered human.
SLAVE CODES: SLAVERY LEGISLATION IN ENGLISH AND FRENCH EMPIRES
What emerged from the articles of the Barbadian Code was, in conclusion, a system of regulation of slavery designed to control the entire workforce, built on the conviction that primitives and barbarian Africans were naturally destined to be slaves because of their inferiority from a cultural and racial point of view.