Making Subject(s): Literature and the Emergence of National Identity
Taylor & Francis, 1998 - 242 Seiten
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 anticolonial appears argues attempt authority become body bois de Dieu bouts de bois Caliban century characters Christian colonial Columbus complex consider construction context depiction describes difference discourse discussion domination Early effect efforts emergence empire English established Europe European European languages examine experience expression Fanon figure French identifies imaginative imperial important independence Indian individual interests island knowledge language literary literature magic Midnight's Children narration narrative nation-state national culture national identity nationalist Native American natural novel nuevo mundo particular performance play political position possible postcolonial practices present Prospero question recognize relationship religious Renaissance resistance respect role rule Rushdie Rushdie's Saleem seen sense serves Shakespeare social society Spaniards Spanish speak story strike struggle suggests Tempest texts third third-world thought traditions understand women workers writing