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by Laura Smyth Groening

Author: Laura Smyth Groening
Subcategory: History & Criticism
Language: English
Publisher: McGill-Queen's University Press; 1 edition (January 18, 2005)
Pages: 216 pages
Category: Fiction and Literature
Rating: 4.8
Other formats: mobi doc lit rtf

Series: McGill-Queen's Native and Northern Series.

Series: McGill-Queen's Native and Northern Series. Published by: McGill-Queen's University Press. Book Description: Groening argues that what Frantz Fanon terms the "manichean allegory" has shaped European understanding of the New World to such an extent that the image patterns fundamental to the allegory continue to dominate depictions of Native characters. Although a world separated into two categories defined by light and dark, reason and emotion, mind and body, technology and nature, future and past is no longer also characterized as good and evil, revaluing the tropes has not made them disappear.

Start by marking Listening to Old Woman Speak: Natives and . Published January 18th 2005 by McGill-Queen's University Press.

Start by marking Listening to Old Woman Speak: Natives and alterNatives in Canadian Literature as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. While Canadian First Nations writers have long argued that non-Native authors should stop appropriating Native voices, many non-Native writers have held that such a request constitutes censorship. Listening to Old Woman Speak provides the historical context missing from this debate. Listening to Old Woman Speak: Natives and Alternatives in Canadian Literature (McGill-Queen's Native & Northern).

Laura Smyth Groening Groening argues that what Frantz Fanon terms the "manichean allegory" has . Literature Volume 44 of McGill-Queen's Native and Northern Series.

Laura Smyth Groening. McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP, 2005 M01 18 - 216 pages. Groening argues that what Frantz Fanon terms the "manichean allegory" has shaped European understanding of the New World to such an extent that the image patterns fundamental to the allegory continue to dominate depictions of Native characters. Listening to Old Woman Speak: Natives and alterNatives in Canadian Literature Volume 44 of McGill-Queen's Native and Northern Series.

Natives and alterNatives in Canadian Literature. Part of the McGill-Queen's Native and Northern Series (number 44 in series). This study marks an important advance in the critical shape of Canadian literature. By Laura Smyth Groening. Indigenous Studies, Literary Theory & Criticism: Canada. 216 Pages, 6 x 9. ISBN 9780773527881. It brings together some key players in contemporary debates about Aboriginal issues, the literature we have to work with, and the theoretical formulations that shape much thought. Jeanne Perreault, Department of English, University of Calgary.

Canadian literature has been created in Canadian English, Canadian French, and . The Canadian Centenary Series.

Canadian literature has been created in Canadian English, Canadian French, and Canadian Gaelic, and more recently by First Nations and immigrants of other ancestral backgrounds. Influences on Canadian writers are broad, both geographically and historically, representing Canada's diversity in culture and region. All books it contained were moved to the Canadian parliament in Montreal when the two Canadas, lower and upper, were united.

Natives And AlterNatives In Canadian Literature (Mcgill-Queen's Native and Northern Series). Published April 30, 2005 by McGill-Queen's University Press. There's no description for this book yet.

Laura Smyth Groening

Laura Smyth Groening.

Series McGill-Queen's Native and Northern Series. An in-depth examination of the historical context missing from the controversy over the appropriation of the Native voice by non-Natives. McGill-Queen's University Press. Listening to Old Woman Speak. Natives and alterNatives in Canadian Literature. Written by. Laura Smyth Groening. and.

Listening to Old Woman Speak: Natives and AlterNatives in Canadian Literature .

Все результаты Поиска книг Google Об авторе (2000). Drew Hayden Taylor Hailed by the Montreal Gazette as one of Canada's leading Native dramatists, Drew Hayden Taylor writes for the screen as well as the stage and contributes regularly to North American Native periodicals and national newspapers.

While Canadian First Nations writers have long argued that non-Native authors should stop appropriating Native voices, many non-Native writers have held that such a request . McGill-Queen's Native and Northern Series. Subjects: Indians in literature.

While Canadian First Nations writers have long argued that non-Native authors should stop appropriating Native voices, many non-Native writers have held that such a request constitutes censorship. Listening to Old Woman Speak" provides the historical context missing from this debate. Full description McGill-Queen's Native and Northern Series. Canadian literature 19th century History and criticism. Canadian literature 20th century History and criticism. Indians of North America Ethnic identity.

While Canadian First Nations writers have long argued that non-Native authors should stop appropriating Native voices, many non-Native writers have held that such a request constitutes censorship. Listening to Old Woman Speak provides the historical context missing from this debate. Laura Groening examines issues of gender and genre, historical fiction and historical metafiction, and postcolonial theory to provide compelling evidence that it is virtually impossible to escape one's own cultural conditioning. She concludes by listening to what First Nations writers have to say about cultural identity and the need to establish a healing aesthetic.