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Issue Details: First known date: 2011... 2011 A Few Words About the Role of the Cartographers : Mapping and Postcolonial Resistance in Peter Carey's 'Do You Love Me?'
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Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

  • Appears in:
    y separately published work icon Postcolonial Spaces : The Politics Of Place In Contemporary Culture Andrew Teverson (editor), Sara Upstone (editor), United Kingdom (UK) : Palgrave Macmillan , 2011 Z1887801 2011 anthology criticism 'Postcolonial Spaces is the first collection of interdisciplinary essays to focus on the crucial role of space in the study of the politics of contemporary postcolonial experience. It brings together influential scholars from the fields of media, film, literature, and geography, embodying the centrality of interdisciplinary thinking to recent postcolonial scholarship. The book includes essays from a wide range of geographies, encompassing Europe, South America, South Asian, Australasia, and the Caribbean. As well as a comprehensive introduction, essays engage with a broad spectrum of postcolonial spatialities, including: Caryl Phillips's Northern landscapes; the role of clothing in Islam and the fiction of Monica Ali; the domestic spaces of South Asian women writers; Peter Carey's representation of territory; South Asian children's literature; map-making in Equador, Michel Foucault's territorial thinking; Jamaica Kincaid's use of the garden-space; migrant spaces in Stephen Frears's Dirty Pretty Things; Bombay in contemporary Indian film; and the spatial politics of theory in the western academy. Featuring a Foreword from Edward Soja, the volume offers a wealth of material for postcolonial students and scholars' (Publisher's blurb)
    United Kingdom (UK) : Palgrave Macmillan , 2011
    pg. 28-39
Last amended 17 Sep 2012 12:10:28
28-39 A Few Words About the Role of the Cartographers : Mapping and Postcolonial Resistance in Peter Carey's 'Do You Love Me?'small AustLit logo
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