This volume provides an introduction to the historical dimensions and theoretical concepts associated with colonial and post-colonial discourses. It examines: the ideologies and history of colonialism; the relationship of colonial discourse to literature; challenges to colonialism, surveying anticolonial discourses and recent developments in post-colonial theories and histories; and how sexuality is figured in the texts of colonialism and how contemporary feminist ideas and concepts intersect with those of post-colonialist thought. It includes writings of post-colonial theorists such as Edward Said, Abdul JanMohamed, Homi Bhabha and Gayatri Spivak.
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African Aimé Césaire America analysis anti-colonial argues articulated become Benita Parry Bhabha British Caliban cannibalism capitalism capitalist Césaire challenge colonial power colonial rule colonial situation colonial subjects colonialist colour complex constructed contemporary context created critique crucial culture debates discussed dominant economic emphasised English Europe European example exploitation fact Fanon female feminism feminist Foucault Frantz Fanon Gayatri Spivak gender global Gramsci hierarchies Hindu Hulme human hybridity ideas identities ideologies images imagined community imperialism important India indigenous intellectual labour language literary studies literary texts literature Marxist modern narratives nation nationalist native Negritude non-Europeans novel opposition oppressed Orientalism Othello Pan-nationalisms patriarchal perspectives political post-modernism post-structuralist postcolonial studies postcolonial theory practices production psychoanalysis question race racial difference racism relations relationship representation resistance Said’s sati sexual Shakespeare’s simply social societies specific Spivak structures struggle Stuart Hall subaltern suggests third world understanding Western woman women writings