Blackening Britain: Caribbean Radicalism from Windrush to Decolonization (Global Critical Caribbean Thought)

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Blackening Britain: Caribbean Radicalism from Windrush to Decolonization (Global Critical Caribbean Thought)

Blackening Britain: Caribbean Radicalism from Windrush to Decolonization (Global Critical Caribbean Thought)

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Description

Common in broadleaf, mixed and coniferous woodland, Russula nigricans occurs throughout Britain and Ireland. On mainland Europe this brittlegill can be found from Scandinavia right down to the Mediterranean region; its range extends eastwards into temperate parts of Asia.

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Waxcaps have long been considered to be saprobic on the dead roots of grasses and other grassland plants, but it is now considered likely that there is some kind of mutual relationship between waxcaps and mosses. Witch's Hat is a name sometimes applied to the group of waxcap fungi that have sharply conical caps, and not surprisingly the specific epithet conica simply means conical. Identification guide Cylindrical, 5 to 10mm in diameter x 4 to 10cm tall; no ring; initially yellow with a scarlet tinge The genus Hygrocybe is so named because fungi in this group are always very moist. Hygrocybe means 'watery head'.Synonyms of Russula nigricans include Agaricus nigricans Bull., Agaricus elephantinus Bolton, Omphalia adusta ß elephantinus( Bolton) Gray, Russula elephantina( Bolton) Fr., and Russula nigrescensKrombh. Etymology

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Minty Alley (1936) by CLR James was a great discovery and I was surprised that I’d never come across it before. It’s my proudest achievement of the series because James wrote it in 1928, nearly 100 years ago, and it’s been a buried treasure ever since, only known only to Caribbean literature aficionados. A captivating social realist novel, it is set in a boarding house in Trinidad, which was then a British colony, although the story isn’t written in relationship to Britain or empire. Through the protagonist, Haynes, a young middle-class man, we witness the shenanigans of a lively household where small dramas simmer and explode. His hitherto empty life fills up with the subterfuge and entanglements that whirl around him, while he remains the still centre of the house, quiet and observant. Reading it is like eavesdropping on history, a sensation at once intimate and distant. It offers the contemporary reader a peek into a society of long ago, and shows us that, while the circumstances are different, our essential passions, preoccupations and ambitions remain the same. Paul M. Kirk, Paul F. Cannon, David W. Minter and J. A. Stalpers. (2008). Dictionary of the Fungi; CABI. Ellipsoidal, smooth, 8.5-10 x 6-7µm; inamyloid. Spores (left) from fruitbodies with predominantly 2-spored basidia

Ellipsoidal or ovoid; 7-8 x 6-7µm; warts to typically 0.3µm tall, finely linked in a partial reticulum (mesh-like network).

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Dictionary of the Fungi; Paul M. Kirk, Paul F. Cannon, David W. Minter and J. A. Stalpers; CABI, 2008 Hygrocybe conica is the type species of the genus Hygrocybe. The Hygrocybe group name was first published in 1821 by the great Swedish mycologist Elias Magnus Fries as a subsection of the then massive genus Agaricus. It was not until 1871 that Hygrocybe acquired genus status, a rank to which it was raised by the German mycologist Paul Kummer. The political system did what it always does in those circumstances: it appointed an inquiry. That’s what you do when there’s no other option,” says Boateng. Some fruitbodies have mainly four-spored basidia, with clamps; others have mainly two-spored basidia (see left) without clamps.

Before entering parliament, Lord Boateng was a lawyer and activist in nearby Loughborough Junction who cut his teeth as a legal adviser to the “Scrap Sus” campaign in the late 1970s. In 1838 this species was moved to the genus Russula by the famous Swedish mycologist Elias Magnus Fries. German mycologist Andreas Gminder says that these brittlegills are excellent when fried with bacon and onions.



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