Making Subject(s): Literature and the Emergence of National Identity
Taylor & Francis, 1998 - 242 ページ
This volume traces the modern critical and performance history of this play, one of Shakespeare's most-loved and most-performed comedies. The essay focus on such modern concerns as feminism, deconstruction, textual theory, and queer theory.
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African national anticolonial anticolonial autobiography argues audience authority Bakayoko Bhabha bois de Dieu bourgeoisie bouts de bois Caliban Caliban character century characters Christian colonial colonial discourse colonial domination colonial education colonialist Columbus complex construction context depiction describes difference Dulcanquellín Early Modern emergence emphasizes empire English Europe European languages examine Fanon Ferdinand Frantz Fanon French Homi Bhabha hybrid imperial important independence Indian national indigenous indio individual intellectual island literary Lope Lope's magic Malinche Methwold Midnight's Children Miranda narration narrative nation-state national culture national history national identity national subjects nationalist nationhood Native American neocolonial Ngugi novel nuevo mundo oppression Ousmane Sembène Panopticon pedagogical play political Prospero recognize relationship religious Renaissance resistance Rigoberta Menchú role rule Rushdie Saleem Satanic Verses scene Sembène Sembène's Senegal Shakespeare Shiva simultaneously social society Spaniards Spanish Stephano story strike struggle Tacuana Tempest texts third-world traditions women workers