Djanet


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Noun1.Djanet - a desert town in southeastern Algeria
Algeria, Algerie, Democratic and Popular Republic of Algeria - a republic in northwestern Africa on the Mediterranean Sea with a population that is predominantly Sunni Muslim; colonized by France in the 19th century but gained autonomy in the early 1960s
References in periodicals archive ?
Le projet comporte cinq lots et touche sept wilayas, In Guezzem, Djanet, Illizi, Bordj Badji Mokhtar, Adrar, Bechar et Tindouf.
The wounded were transferred to Djanet near the southwest Libyan border town of Ghat, it added.
Other solar power plants will be built in the regions of Tindouf (9 MW), Djanet (3 MW) and Tamanrasset (13 MW).
Writers such as Austin Clarke, George Elliott Clarke, Cecil Foster, Nourbese Philip, Dionne Brand, Djanet Sears, Olive Senior and other notables, reside and write from geographic base.
In "Christmas Eve," playwright Djanet Sears pays tribute to a Canadian yuletide season infused with West Indian folkways.
Tadhg O'Shea deputised on Djanet Monlau, who finished runner-up, and trainer Bill Smith said: "Gerard was intending on doing the two meetings, but I did remind him this Group race was for Arab-bred horses."
Elam, Jr., "Remembering Africa, Performing Cultural Memory: Lorriane Hansberry, Suzan-Lori Parks, and Djanet Sears" (31-48); Ric Knowles, "Performing Intercultural Memory in the Diasporic Present: The Case of Toronto" (49-72); Jacqueline Petropoulos, "'The Ground On Which I Stand': Rewriting History, African Canadian Style" (73-82); Michele Elam, "Mixed Race and Cultural Memory: Carl Hancock Rux's Talk" (83-100); Jerry Wasserman, "Remembering Agraba: Canadian Political Theatre and the Construction of Cultural Memory" (101-14); Guillermo Verdecchia, "Contending with Rupture, Memory-Work in Latina-Canadian Playwriting" (115-28); Micaela Diaz-Sanchez, "Impossible Patriots: The Exiled Queer Citizen in Cherrie Moraga's The Hungry Woman: A Mexican Medea" (141-50); Cherrie L.
In addition, the setting is in a transitional space, an airport, beginning at the end of her trip, as Djanet waits for a stand-by flight to take her home to Canada.
In addition to author Atwood and the seven maids, the Canadian contingent in Stratford also includes director-author Djanet Sears as creative fellow, renowned ballerina and choreographer Veronica Tennant as movement director and lighting designer Bonnie Beecher.
Because of the conversational nature of the interviews, they also reflect Nurse's critical practice--as when, in a group interview with Andre Alexis, Nalo Hopkinson, and Djanet Sears, she notes that, "As a black critic I want people to see that blackness is everything" (149).