Colonialism and Gender Relations from Mary Wollstonecraft to Jamaica Kincaid: East Caribbean Connections
Against the historical background of slavery and colonialism, this study investigates how white and Afro-Caribbean women writers have responded to feminist, abolitionist and post-emancipationist issues. It aims to reveal a relationship between colonial exploitation and female sexual oppression.
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and the Problematic of Slavery
Early AfricanCaribbean Educators and the Thirst for Knowledge1
Anne Hart Gilbert
Elizabeth Hart Thwaites
Sargasso Sea The New Colonizer Arrives
Glossing Annie Johns Rebellion
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abolition abolitionist African African-Caribbean Amelie Anne Hart Gilbert Annie John Antigua Antoinette Antoinette's argues Bertram black Antiguan black women British C. L. R. James Caribbean Christophine Cosway's Coulibri cultural Daniel Cosway discourse Dominica Elizabeth Hart Thwaites emancipation England Equiano Fanny Price father female slaves free colored gender and colonial gender relations Gilbert and Elizabeth Goveia Hart sisters History of Methodism Horsford human Ibid ideology intertextualizes island Jamaica Kincaid Jane Austen Jane Eyre Jean Rhys John Gilbert John's Lady Lanaghan letter London male Mansfield Park married Mary Wollstonecraft moral mother narrative obeah oppression passim planters plantocratic political resistance Revolution Rhys's Rights of Woman Rochester's role ruling class San Domingo sense sexual Sir Thomas Sir Thomas's Slave Society slave trade slavery Small Place social spiritual status subjugation textual Thwaites's tion Vindication Voice West Indies white creole white women Wide Sargasso Sea Women Writers write