Cultural Readings of Imperialism: Edward Said and the Gravity of History
Keith Ansell-Pearson, Benita Parry, Judith Squires
Lawrence & Wishart, 1997 - Imperialism in literature - 304 pages
Edward Said is a major 20th-century thinker. His impact on the way we think about identity and postcolonialism has been profound and transformative. In this book of essays, scholars of postcolonial studies, philosophy and literary criticism, informed by Said's wide-ranging scholarship, engage with and extend his work.
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Africa Alexander Falconbridge ambivalence Anna Maria Falconbridge antisemitism Arab Arab Jews argued articulation authority belief Benita Parry Bhabha British capitalism capitalist Celt century Christian civilisation claim colonial discourse Conrad construction contemporary context critical Culture and Imperialism Daniel Deronda difference dissent dominant economic Edward Eliot elite English essay ethnic Eurocentric Europe European example Fanon gender global Greek Haggard's history of antisemitism history of philosophy human hybridity idea identity ideology imperialist Indians intellectual Islam Jewish Jews John Henry Newman King Solomon's Mines labour liberal literary London Marxism McClintock meaning metropolitan modern Muslims narrative nationalist Newman nineteenth Nostromo novel origin Palestinian political position possible post-colonial theory postcolonial question race racial racism radical reading recognise relation religious representation represented Said's Samba Saxon secular sense Sephardi Sephardi Jews Sierra Leone social society suggests theory Third World tradition transnational University Press West Western writing Zionist