Recent discussions of interstices between races, ethnicities, nations, states, and cultures produce a delicate and complex concept of hybridity within the context of globalization and transnationalism. What is at stake in this new discursive dynamics is diasporic subjects and borderline areas of cultures. In recent postmodern cultural studies, "diaspora consciousness" moves beyond the essentialist concepts such as ethnicity and race, and comes to denote hybridity, heterogeneity, identity fragmentation, double consciousness, roots and routes. multi-locationality, and what not. This disapora consciousness is a product of cultures and histories in collision and dialogue, and diasporic subjects are distinct versions of modern, transnational, and intercultural experience, as James Clifford perceives. In this context of diasporic identities and hybridity, networks of transnationalism can provide a clue to unknot the complicated intermixture of terms which span from diaspora, postcolonialism, and postnationalism. The purpose of this paper is to investigate the nature of the concepts of diaspora colonialism, and nationalism from the contradictory counter-concepts of diasporic double consciousness, postcolonialism, and postnationalism. Then, based upon this geneology of emerging transnational cultural logic, this paper demonstrates how "reggae aesthetics" of Kwame Dawes transforms itself into the cultural logic of transnationalism in connection with his hybrid reggae music, diasporic life-styles, and cross-national commodification of reggae music, and flexible citizenship.