Posts and Pasts: A Theory of Postcolonialism
SUNY Press, 2001年5月16日 - 274 頁
In Posts and Pasts: A Theory of Postcolonialism, Alfred J. Lopez argues for a formulation of postcolonial studies which diverges in three significant ways from current academic and institutional practices: 1) the postcolonial as diasporic, constituted by a series of dispersed and irregular criticisms not at all containable within a single set of parameters, whether historical, geographical, or socioeconomic; 2) the postcolonial as a distinct ontological moment in the life of a nation or people, in which it conceives itself as doubly haunted--on the one hand by the "memory in advance" of a collective national future and on the other by its colonial past; and 3) the postcolonial as a distinct phenomenological moment, a radical break in the history of a relation between lords and bonds-women and -men.
Going further than previous studies to address the postcolonial as a diasporic body of texts and discourses, it looks at a remarkable variety of writers--Joseph Conrad, Wilson Harris, Jose Marti, Edward Kamau Brathwaite, Michelle Cliff, J. M. Coetzee, Franz Fanon, Gabriel Marcia Marquez, and Salman Rushdie.
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
The Other The Other Conrad Wilson Harris and the Postcolonial Threshold of Capacity
Specters of the Nation Resistance Criollismo and the Ambivalence of the Neo
Whiteness and the Colonial Unconscious
Toward A New Humanism Fanon Hegel and the Crisis of Mastery
Reason the Native and Desire A Theory of Magical Realism