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Penier Izabella (University of Lodz, Poland)
Modernity, (Post)Modernism and New Horizons of Postcolonial Studies : the Role and Direction of Caribbean Writing and Criticism in the Twenty-First Century
International Studies : Interdisciplinary Political and Cultural Journal, 2012, vol. 14, s. 23-38, bibliogr. 23 poz.
Słowa kluczowe
Postkolonializm, Przegląd literatury, Literatura
Postcolonialism, Literature review, Literature
My article will take issue with some of the scholarship on current and prospective configurations of the Caribbean and, in more general terms, postcolonial literary criticism. It will give an account of the turn-of-the century debates about literary value and critical practice and analyze how contemporary fiction by Caribbean female writers responds to the socioeconomic reality that came into being with the rise of globalization and neo-liberalism. I will use David Scott's thought provoking study-Refashioning Futures: Criticism after Postcoloniality (1999)-to outline the history of the Caribbean literary discourse and to try to rethink the strategic goals of postcolonial criticism. (original abstract)
Pełny tekst
  1. Als, Hilton. "Don't Worry, Be Happy." The Nation (Feb. 18, 1991): 207-209.
  2. Bauman, Zygmunt. "Living without an Alternative." Political Quarterly 62 (Jan.-March 1991): 35-44.
  3. Bongie, Chris. "Exiles on Main Stream: Valuing the Popularity of Postcolonial Literature." Sep. 2003. 23 Dec.2008.
  4. Covi, Giovana. Jamaica Kincaid's Prismatic Subjects: Making Sense of Being in the World. London: Mango Publishing, 2003.
  5. Cudjoe, Selwyn. Ed. Caribbean Women Writers: Essays from the First International Conference. Wellesey, MA: Calaloux, 1990.
  6. Dirlik, Arif. After the Revolution: Walking to Global Capitalism. Hanover, N.H.: UP of New England, 1994.
  7. Dirlik, Arif. "The Postcolonial Aura: Third World Criticism in the Age of Global Capitalism." Critical Inquiry 20 (Winter 1994): 328-56.
  8. Donnell, Alison. Twentieth-Century Caribbean Literature: Critical Moments in AnglophoneLiterary History. London and NY: Routledge, 2006.
  9. During, Simon. "Introduction." The Critical Studies Reader. 2nd ed. Ed. Simon During. London: Routlege, 1999.
  10. Fukuyama, Francis. "The End of History?" The National Interest 16 (Summer 1989): 3-18.
  11. Gikandi, Simon. Writing in Limbo: Modernism and Caribbean Literature. Ithaca, NY: Cornell UP, 1992.
  12. Gilroy, Paul. The Black Atlantic: Modernity and Double Consciousness. Cambridge: Harvard University Press. 1993.
  13. Huggan, Graham. The Post-Colonial Exotic: Marketing the Margins. London: Routledge, 2001.
  14. Ippolito, Emilia. Caribbean Women Writers: Identity and Gender. Rochester, NY: Camden House, 2000.
  15. Laclau, Ernesto. "Politics and the Limits of Modernity." Universal Abandon? The Politics ofPostmodernism. Ed. Andrew Ross. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1989.
  16. Lou Emery, Mary. Modernism, the Visual, and Caribbean Literature. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2007.
  17. MacDonlad-Smythe, Antonia. Making Homes in the West Indies: Constructions of Subjectivityin the Writings of Michelle Cliff and Jamaica Kincaid. New York: Garland, 2001.
  18. Pollard, Charles W. "Traveling with Joyce: Derek Walcott Discrepant Cosmopolitan Modernism." Twentieth Century Literature. Vol. 47 Issue 2. (Summer2001):197-217.
  19. Ramchand, Kenneth. The West Indian Novel and its Background. London: Heinemann, 1970
  20. Scott, David. Refashioning Futures: Criticism After Postcoloniality. Princeton, NJ: Princeton UP, 1999.
  21. Scott, Helen. Caribbean Women Writers and Globalization: Fictions of Independence. Bodmin, GB: Ashgate, 2006.
  22. Scott, Helen. "'Dem tief, dem a damn tief': Jamaica Kincaid's Literature of Protest." Callaloo 25.3 (2002): 977-800.
  23. Wisker, Gina. Postcolonial and African American Women Writing. NY: St. Martin's Press, 2000.
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