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Representation Of Colonial Ideology In Nineteenthcentury Children’s Adventure Novels: R. M. Ballantyne’s The Coral Island, W. H. G. Kingston’s In The Wilds Of Africa And H. R. Haggard’s King Solomon’s Mines

BROWSE_DETAIL_CREATION_DATE: 04-09-2018

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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BROWSE_DETAIL_PUBLISH_STATE: Unpublished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_CREATORS: Ayyıldız, Nilay Erdem (Author),

BROWSE_DETAIL_CONTRIBUTERS: Gültekin, Azade Lerzan (Advisor),

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 Children’s adventure novels, children’s literature, colonial discourse, imperialist ideology, postcolonial reading.   


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ERDEM AYYILDIZ, Nilay. Representation of Colonial Ideology in NineteenthCentury Children’s Adventure Novels: R. M. Ballantyne’s The Coral Island, W. H. G. Kingston’s In the Wilds of Africa and H. R. Haggard’s King Solomon’s Mines, Ph.D. Dissertation, Ankara, 2018.  The study argues that nineteenth-century children’s adventure novels make propaganda for the British Imperialism under the cover of adventure. To indicate this, it analyses R. M. Ballantyne’s The Coral Island (1858), W. H. G. Kingston’s In the Wilds of Africa (1871) and H. R. Haggard’s King Solomon’s Mines (1885) within the frame of postcolonial theory. In the study, mainly postcolonial critics Edward Said’s, Homi K. Bhabha’s and anticolonial thinker Frantz Fanon’s approaches are employed for the analyses of the aforementioned novels. The point in exploring postcolonial concepts such as “stereotype,” “other,” “colonial gaze,” “mimicry,” “hybridity,” “third space,” and “ambivalence” exemplified in the selected novels, is to find out how colonial discourse operates in them to reinforce and convey the imperialist ideology to child readers. In light of the analyses, the study reveals that nineteenth-century adventure novels attempt to construct ‘ideal’ British colonisers of the future with a similar pattern they follow in regards to the features of narrative voice, plot structure, setting, characterisation and content. Considering the elapsed time among the publication of the novels, the study also indicates that they differ from one another as they present a more harmonious relationship among the coloniser and the assimilated and hybrid colonised towards the end of the nineteenth-century. Thus, the study concludes that nineteenth-century children’s adventure novels may be considered to be products and perpetuators of the imperialist ideology. 


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