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This book is dedicated to examine the concepts of space and politics of location in both African American and Caribbean postcolonial literature.
We will concentrate on space as a multidimensional entity that is social, cultural, and geographic construct.
To deepen these explanations we utilize different scholars' frameworks about the notion of space, among them is Foucoult, Spivak, Lefebvre, Massey and many others who insist on the effectiveness of the elements of space in decolonizing the self.
This research sets out to probe the ways in which colored authors have reacted to the western texts of the coloniser, and the ways they try to rewrite against the ideological biases to celebrate their native identities and cultures.
This research demonstrates obvious similarities concerning the notion of space in Zora Neal Hurston's Their Eyes Were Watching God and Jean Rhys' Wide Sargasso Sea.
Particularly with respect to the question of the evoked politics of location that highlight the legacy of traumatic national histories in addition to the state of women's subjectivity during moments of extreme cruelty.
Terrab Asma, Magister in English Literature.
Actually, doctorate student in English Literature, Mouloud Mammeri university, Tizi Ouzou, Algeria.
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