Childhood in African literature: a review
This issues examines linguistic, literary, gender generation issues in both autobiographies i and fictional treatments of childhood in the works of Camara Laye, Wole Soyinka, Mongo Bell, Chinua Achebe, Chukwuemeka Ike, Ben Okri, Zaynab Alkali, Buchi Emecheta, Tsitsi Dangarembga, Athol Fugard and Isaac Mogotsi.
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Gender Issues in Zaynab Alkalis Novels
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abiku Achebe adult African Child African Literature Today African Women Aku-nna Amobi apartheid Armah's autobiography Azaro become Beti's Bildungsroman Black Woman Bride Price Camara Laye's Cameroonian characters childhood experiences Chuk Chukwuemeka conflict critical culture daughter depicted Deux Meres dream Emecheta English Famished Road father feeling female Feminism feminist fiction Gatheru Gcina Mhlophe gender identity girl grandmother Heinemann Igbo Jamal Mahjoub James Kirkup Jebs Johannesburg Ken Saro-Wiwa L'Enfant noir language Laye Lemona Leopard London male Mama Marie-Pierre marriage Mhlophe's Mongo Beti mother myths narrative narrator negritude Nervous Conditions Nigerian novel novelist Nwoye Ogoni Okonkwo parents passage patriarchal poem poetic political Port Harcourt presented Prison published reader role Saro-Wiwa sentences sexual social society South Africa South African Soyinka Stillborn story symbolic Tambu tell theme traditional uncle Virtuous Woman Wole Wole Soyinka writing Yoruba young Zandile Zaynab Zaynab Alkali