post-colonial

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post-colonial

adj
existing or occurring since a colony gained independence: post-colonial Nigeria.
References in periodicals archive ?
Other subjects are postcolonial studies in the digital age, postcolonial life-writing, and postcolonialism and African American literature.
From classical humanism to psychoanalysis, to gender and queer theory, postcolonialism, postmodernism and more, Literary Theory for Beginners is a superb introduction to gaining a deeper understanding of the human condition through its greatest written works.
As the text travels from World War II to colonialism, postcolonialism, and the Cold War, from Casablanca to Leopoldville (Kinshasa), it proves to be a necessarily strenuous and provocative trip.
Postcolonialism is a concept that encompasses discourses and theories that critically analyze the history and heritage of colonialism from the perspective of the colonized (Brydon 2000).
The Italian case of Somali postcolonialism offers crucial insights into Italy's on-going quest to define its national identity.
First, postcolonialism sees the Bible as a text of both problem and solution.
Featuring works by sixty artists from twenty-eight countries, this show homes in on the ways in which modernism's specter haunts the uncertainties that underlie discourses of postcolonialism and immigration, environmental degradation, and economic precariousness.
A shared goal of conceptualizing a broad spectrum of potentialities and challenges of postcolonialism for Polish as well as Central and East European Studies brings cohesion to the project, which paints the postcolonial landscape in all of its complexity while proposing concrete perspective for its ongoing and future exploration.
In the process, Harun ruminates on Arab identity, colonialism, postcolonialism, religion, and his own troubled past: his reluctance to participate in the Algerian revolution and his own needless murder of a Frenchman soon after independence.
Chapter 5, "Beyond Borders: Transcendent Spaces," weaves together the dialogue of previous chapters by defining a new paradigm of representation for francophone women writers and elucidating new interpretations of feminism, postcolonialism and cross culturalism in the works of Venus Khoury-Ghata, Corinna Bille, Gabrielle Roy, and Veronique Tadjo.
Since then, my 'post' scholarship has expanded to include postcolonialism and posthumanism.
This particular literature has emerged from postcolonialism and re-created itself in the globalization of our fast-turning world.