Post-colonial Studies: The Key Concepts
Post-colonial studies stands at the intersection of debates about race, colonialism, gender, politics and language. In the language of post-colonial studies, some words are new while others are familiar but charged with a new significance. This volume provides an essential key to understanding the issues that characterize post-colonialism, explaining what it is, where it is encountered and why it is crucial in forging new cultural identities, Among the subjects defined and discussed are: disapora, Fanonism, Imperialism, Manicheanism, mimicry, negritude, Orientalism, settler-colony, and transculturation.
This comprehensive glossary has extensive cross-referencing, each entry is supplemented by suggestions for further reading, and there is a comprehensive bibliography of essential writings in post-colonial studies.
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affiliation African allegory ambivalence American anti-colonial argued assumptions Australia Bhabha binary Caribbean catalysis centre civilization colonial powers colonialist colonized subject complex concept construction contemporary creole creolization critics decolonization defined diasporic distinction dominant economic effects élite emergence empire English essentialist ethnic ethnography Europe European example existence Fanon feature forms Frantz Fanon Further reading Gayatri Spivak gender global groups hegemony human hybridity idea identity ideology imperial discourse important increasingly independence Indian indigenous institutions language literary literature marginal meaning metonymic mimicry miscegenation modern movement nation-state native nature négritude neo-colonialism nineteenth century oral Orientalism pidgin political post-colonial societies post-colonial studies post-colonial theory post-structuralist practices pre-colonial primitive produced race racial Rastafarianism refer relationship representation resistance sense settler colonies significant slavery slaves Slemon social Social Darwinism space specific Spivak structure subaltern suggests term texts Third World traditions Western world system world systems theory writing
Page 204 - If, drunk with sight of power, we loose Wild tongues that have not Thee in awe, Such boastings as the Gentiles use, Or lesser breeds without the Law — Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet, Lest we forget — lest we forget...
Page 234 - contact zones" as "social spaces where disparate cultures meet, clash, and grapple with each other, often in highly asymmetrical relations of domination and subordination — like colonialism, slavery, or their aftermaths as they are lived out across the globe today.
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