Postcolonialism: My Living
Cultural Writing. This collection of essays charts the author's intellectual journey as an academic teaching postcolonial literature in a Canadian university. Mukherjee challenges and shows the inadequacy of the postcolonial, feminist, and postmodern theories that emerge from the metropolitan centres of the West. Using detailed, nuanced, and informed readings of a variety of authors from India, Africa, and Canada she demonstrates how in their universalizing such theories fail to take account of the specific histories, cultures, and struggles within the so-called third-world countries as well as the non-European immigrant and Native communities of North America. Arun Mukherjee is a Professor of English at York Universtiy in Toronto.
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How Shall We Read South Asian CanadianTexts?
The Emergence of Dalit Writing
Facing the Interrogations of Dalit Writing
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Aboriginal African Aijaz Ahmad American Anand's antiuniversalists Asian Canadian writers autobiography Bakha Bessie Head called Canada Canadian literature canon Caribbean caste claims colonized common course critique cultural Dalit literature Dalit writers dialogue Dionne Brand discourse dominant Empire Writes Back English ethnic experience feminist literary theory gender Gilman's goddess Herland Hindi Hindu human ideology immigrant Indian Jashoda language litera literary criticism literary texts literary theory lives Mahasweta Mahasweta Devi male minority Canadian Mistry Mistry's mother narratives nationalist Native nial nonwhite novel oppression passage political postcolo postcolonial critics postcolonial literature postcolonial societies postcolonial texts postcolonial theory Postmodernism postmodernist question race racism readers resistance response Rohinton Rohinton Mistry social South Asian Canadian speak subaltern suggests taught teacher teaching themes theoretical theorists third world tion Toronto ture unitary universal universalist untouchables upper-caste Valmiki Vassanji voice western woman women words
Contemporary Canadian Women's Fiction: Refiguring Identities
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