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Colonial Discourse and Resistance in Jean Rhys’s Wide Sargasso Sea, Buchi Emecheta’s Second Class Citizen and Fadia Faqir’s My Name is Salma

Diğer Başlık: Jean Rhys’in Wide Sargasso Sea, Buchi Emecheta’nın Second Class Citizen ve Fadia Faqir’in My Name is Salma Romanlarında Sömürge Dönemi Söylemi (Kolonyal Söylem) ve Direnç

Oluşturulma Tarihi: 26-10-2020

Niteleme Bilgileri

Tür: Tez

Alt Tür: Doktora

Yayınlanma Durumu: Yayınlanmamış

Dosya Biçimi: PDF

Dil: İngilizce

Konu(lar): SOSYAL BİLİMLER (GENEL), İngiliz edebiyatı,

Yazar(lar): Lengerli Aydemir, Siray (Yazar),

Emeği Geçen(ler): Menteşe, Sıdıka Oya (Tez Danışmanı),


Yayın Tarihi: 18-07-2019


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Anahtar Kelimeler

colonial discourse, imperialism, self-definition, resistance, patriarchal discourse, post-colonial theories


Özet

With an aim to reach a wider understanding of the still functioning colonial discourse in recent decades, this dissertation argues self-definition and resistance of the female protagonists in Jean Rhys’s Wide Sargasso Sea, Buchi Emecheta’s Second Class Citizen and Fadia Faqir’s My Name is Salma. The protagonists’ ways to define their self and resist the colonial discourse and its patriarchal hold on their life during colonial, post-colonial and multi-cultural times are the focus of the textual analyses. The essence of colonial discourse, enfolding the colonizer as the central and excluding the other as the outsider, has been a burden for the protagonists, which seems impossible to struggle with. Yet, it is their own tactics, which pave the path for them to resist, and sometimes to bow to the colonial discourse in order to find a definition for themselves within this insurmountable language. These tactics differ in time; place and identity, in that, the settings in the novels are different starting from the colonial and approaching to the multi-cultural. Therefore, the theories and definitions differ accordingly. A variety of theoretical approaches and detections are applied throughout the analysis focusing mainly on imperialism, binary oppositions, counter-discourse, the Third Space, linguistic imperialism and mimicry. Bill Ashcroft, Michael Foucault, Gayatri Spivak, Edward Said, Homi Bhabha, Frantz Fanon, Hamid Dabashi, Robert Phillipson, Leila Ahmed, Alastair Pennycook, Robert Young, Richard Terdiman, Ania Loomba, Elleke Boehmer, Oyeronke Owewumi and Amin Malak are the leading theorists and critics, whose views and theories enlightened the study to arrive at a reasonable conclusion, which emphasizes the idea that colonial discourse still keeps its essence with a patriarchal eye.


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