Centre of Remembrance: Memory and Caribbean Women's Literature
Mango Publishing, Apr 1, 2004 - Literary Criticism - 316 pages
A collection of essays on Caribbean women's texts that engage issues of collective and individual memory, this volume brings together analyses presenting perspectives from scholars based in British, American, Caribbean, and European universities. Among the texts explored are writings by Erna Brodber, Lorna Goodison, Georgina Herrera, Merle Hodge, Jamaica Kincaid, Michele Lacrosil, Elma Napier, Joan Riley, and Olive Senior. The contributors include Alba Ambert, Aida Bahr, Paulette Brown-Hinds, Mary Conde, Giovanna Covi, Alison Donnell, Maria Cristina Fumagalli, Beryl Gilroy, Sam Haigh, Conrad James, Paula E. Morgan, Denise deCaires Narain, Roshi Naidoo, Evelyn O'Callaghan, Beverley Ormerod, M. Nourbese Philip, Velma Pollard, Sheila Rampersad, and Sarah Lawson Welsh.
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GIOVANNA COVI Rememorying Decolonising
ALISON DONNELL Here and There in the Work
MARIA CRISTINA FUMAGALLI Remembering
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African African-Caribbean Annie John argues Aunt Autobiography Avey Avey's becomes Beryl Gilroy Black Canadian black women body Brathwaite Canada Caribbean Canadian Caribbean women Caribbean women's writing Carriacou colonial complex contemporary context Countess of Montgomery creative Creole Crick Crack critical cultural dance daughter Derek Walcott diaspora Dionne Brand discourse dream English Erna Brodber experience explore Fanon female feminist fiction gender Ibid identity images Jamaica Kincaid Jane and Louisa kumbla Lady Mary Wroth language literary literature live London Lorna Goodison Louisa Will Soon Lucy Marshall's Maryse Condé memory Merle Hodge migration Montgomery Urania mother motherhood narrative narrator Nellie Nourbese Philip novel Olive Senior past poem poetry political protagonist race racial reading recognise relationship remember Renaissance romance sexual SHANTYTOWN silence slave social Soon Come Home speak story theorising Toronto tradition University Press Verona voice West Indian woman women writers words Xuela York