Post-colonial literature, European colonization
Post-colonial literature is a vast body of literary writing responding to intellectual discourse existing in the European colonization of Asia, Africa, and the Middle East. The texts aim at addressing the consequences and problems occurring during decolonization processes of countries and nations. It is a literary critique about post colonial literature as well as justifying racialism and colonialism. In addition, it addresses the cultural and political independence of former subjugated colonial nations and countries. Contemporary forms of this literature
present intellectual and literary critiques regarding postcolonial discourse through endeavoring to absorb post colonialism in addition to its literal expressions. Postcolonial texts foster critical discussions in the context of culturally transformative and contested terrains of postcolonial literal studies. These works ensure an establishment and maintenance of
academically instituted kinds of literal and cultural knowledge production. These works are very essential in committing to rigorous analysis of persisting uneven and imperial global relationships of power and authority at the junctions of gender, class, and race. It is common to find that perspectives associated with colonialism depict that it works through the application of brutal force by one country in the exploitation of other communities. This is so as to gain economic wealth by abusing the native people. The emergence of post colonial perspective proved as a challenge to the traditional legacy of the Your Last Name post colonial texts.
In this context, the perspective makes efforts to legitimize ideas of establishing dominance through conquest. Indeed, most of the documented post colonial texts are samples of writing forms from countries that experienced colonization. In addition, they are an expression of the plights suffered by the native people in light of the colonizing power. This is incriminating evidence citing the postcolonial literature written by many others across nations in continents such as Asia, Africa, and the Middle East. These works are symbolic of mutual understanding that the colonizing powers used brutal force in their endeavors in the colonized nations.
[...] It is a literary critique about post colonial literature as well as justifying racialism and colonialism. In addition, it addresses the cultural and political independence of former subjugated colonial nations and countries. Contemporary forms of this literature present intellectual and literary critiques regarding postcolonial discourse through endeavoring to absorb post colonialism in addition to its literal expressions. Postcolonial texts foster critical discussions in the context of culturally transformative and contested terrains of postcolonial literal studies. These works ensure an establishment and maintenance of academically instituted kinds of literal and cultural knowledge production. [...]
[...] In addition it is common to find the use of parables within the stanzas in the YourLastName 4 poem and literary articles. Parables are succinct stories in verse that illustrate a single or many instructive lessons. In this context, Chinua employs this writing technique in addressing the sufferings experienced by the people. gorilla wrestles with the superman,” this statement attempts to illustrate the importance of avoiding the consequences that abide taking war to a stronger opponent. This also expresses a lesson for the Kikuyu people to fall back and avoid contingencies that accompany fighting the oppression of the white settlers. [...]
[...] For instance Chinua writes can I turn from Africa and and this is a deep examination and appreciation for being a national of the home country. There are patterns that exist in these postcolonial texts that continually address issues that affected the native people. From the start the authors express the different plights the native people suffer and in this context, it is conclusive and evident that postcolonial works are similar in the stated ways. YourLastName 5 Bibliography Juneja, O. P. (1995). Post colonial novel: Narratives of colonial consciousness. New Delhi: Creative Books. [...]
[...] McGrath, F. C. (1999). Brian Friel's (post) colonial drama: Language, illusion, and politics. Syracuse, N.Y: Syracuse University Press. George, K. (2005). Write Black, write British: From post colonial to Black British literature. Hertford: Hansib. [...]
[...] Textual analysis of the postcolonial literature concludes that the texts are a source of knowledge for nations that were not colonized. The self conscious is a reflection of the individuality expression in place of the rest of the community and this also adds to the immense anger of the native people directed at the colonizing people. Some of these postcolonial texts include works by authors such as Chinua Achebe who wrote a poem titled Things Fall Apart. This poem expresses the plights and experiences of the people of Africa and in close focus the Kikuyu tribe of Kenya. [...]
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