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A Deconstructive Reading Of The Nigerian Subaltern: Zaynab Alkali’s The Stillborn, Buchi Emecheta’s Kehinde And Sefi Atta’s Everything Good Will Come

BROWSE_DETAIL_CREATION_DATE: 16-08-2018

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BROWSE_DETAIL_TYPE: Thesis

BROWSE_DETAIL_SUB_TYPE: PhD

BROWSE_DETAIL_PUBLISH_STATE: Unpublished

BROWSE_DETAIL_FORMAT: PDF Document

BROWSE_DETAIL_LANG: English

BROWSE_DETAIL_SUBJECTS: LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE, English literature,

BROWSE_DETAIL_CREATORS: Akbay, Yakut (Author),

BROWSE_DETAIL_CONTRIBUTERS: Canlı, Gülsen (Advisor),

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 African feminism, deconstruction, Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak, Homi K. Bhabha, Jacques Derrida, post-colonial, subaltern 


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The aim of this research is to defamiliarize Gayatri Spivak’s pessimistic approach regarding the condition of the subaltern as a female subject. The position of the female subaltern will be examined in terms of the Nigerian woman within the framework of deconstructionist approach. To this end, Jacques Derrida’s major concepts and neologisms, such as phallogocentrism, différance, ellipsis and palimpsest will be commonly applied in the study of particular cultural aspects affecting the development of the subaltern woman. In addition, Homi K.Bhabha’s post-colonial concepts such as  mimicry, appropriation and ambivalence will be incorporated into the study of the second and third novels to conceptualise the position of the Nigerian female subaltern in terms of cultural difference. A deconstructive reading will reveal to what extent the Nigerian female subaltern has undergone changes. It will be performed within different cultural contexts tracing the trajectory of the subaltern that ultimately leads her to selfrealisation, self-reliance and subsequent self-attainment. The study will prove the validity of the vernacular female theory known as African feminism, which will make it possible to redefine the traditional concept of womanhood within Nigerian culture. The research will conclude that as opposed to Spivak’s subaltern, the Nigerian subaltern carves out her own space from which she can speak for herself in the maledominated society. 


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