Literature and the Future of Postcolonial Studies
Graham Huggan is Professor of Postcolonial and Commonwealth Literatures at the University of Leeds. He is author of the influential volume The Postcolonial Exotic (Routledge, 2001) among many previous books.
Acknowledgements Introduction Section I. Literature, Geography, Environment 1 Decolonizing the Map: Postcolonialism, Poststructuralism and the Cartographic Connection 2 Unsettled Settlers: Postcolonialism, Travelling Theory and the New Migrant Aesthetics 3 Postcolonial Geography, Travel Writing and the Myth of Wild Africa 4 ‘Greening’ Postcolonialism: Ecocritical Perspectives Section II. Literature, Culture, Anthropology 5 Anthropologists and Other Frauds 6 African Literature and the Anthropological Exotic 7 (Post)Colonialism, Anthropology and the Magic of Mimesis 8 Maps, Dreams and the Presentation of Ethnographic Narrative Section III. Literature, History, Memory 9 Philomela’s Retold Story: Silence, Music and the Postcolonial Text 10 Ghost Stories, Bone Flutes, Cannibal Counter-memory 11 Cultural Memory in Postcolonial Fiction: The Uses and Abuses of Ned Kelly 12 (Not) Reading Orientalism Index
The book is published by Liverpool University Press, which has come from nowhere in recent years to being one of the leading publishers of postcolonial studies in the United Kingdom.
Year's Work in Critical and Cultural Theory, vol 18.1
Size: 239 x 163 mm
Publication: February 1, 2008
Series: Postcolonialism Across the Disciplines 1