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The writer and composer, Paul Bowles, one of America’s most famous expatriates, died in Tangier on November 18, 1999.
He had lived there for more than half a century.
Bowles’ writings cover the different changes Morocco witnessed stretching from colonial times to independence.
Although Bowles wrote for a Western audience, he played a great role in bringing attention to Moroccan popular culture.
Still, Bowles’ writings raise a series of controversies among Moroccan intellectuals.
My choice of studying Paul Bowles’ representation1 of North Africa is delimited by my interest in the politico-ideological implication of the literary text and by the fact that Bowles is the most prominent American writer who had lived for more than half a century in Tangier, and whose fiction and non-fiction largely deal with North African, particularly Moroccan culture and society.
“…’culture’ is used to refer to whatever is distinctive about ‘the way of life’ of a people…”.
1994: Graduated with a Doctorate from Sorbonne University, Paris.
Got a "Doctorat d’État" From Chouaib Doukkali University, Morocco.
Professor at Chouaib Doukkali University from 1995.
Contributed & participated in the organization of a number of conferences.
Published a number of papers in the fields of Literary and Cultural Studies, Translation.
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