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«Diana Castilleja, Lieven D’hulst, Krista Slagle, Katrien Van der Aa With the help of Marie Beels, Hanne Callewaert, Marjan De Smet, Sofie De ...»

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Wirth-nesher, H. “The Curse of Marginality: Colonialism in Naipaul’s Guerillas.” Modern Fiction Studies: A Critical Quarterly 30.3 (1984): 531-45.

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Zahlan, Anne R. “Literary Murder: V.S. Naipaul’s Guerrillas.” South Atlantic Review 59.4 (1994): 89

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Creque-Harris, Leah. “When Rocks Dance: An Evaluation.” Caribbean Women Writers: Essays from the First International Conference. Ed. Selwyn R. Cudjoe.Wellesley: Calaloux, 1990. 159-63.

Frye, Karla Yvette Evangeline. “‘An Article of Faith’: Obeah and Hybrid Identities in Elizabeth NunezHarrell’s When Rocks Dance.” Sacred Possessions: Vodou, Santería, Obeah, and the Caribbean. Ed. Margarite Fernández Olmos and Lizabeth Paravisini-Gebert. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 1997. 195-215.

Rahming, Melvin Bert. “Theorizing Spirit: The Critical Challenge of Elizabeth Nunez’s When Rocks Dance and Beyond the Limbo Silence.” Studies in the Literary Imagination 37.2 (2004): 1-19.

Robinson, Kim Dismont. Probing the Wound: Re-Membering the Traumatic Landscape of Caribbean Literary Histories. Dissertation Abstracts International, Section A: The Humanities and Social Sciences 64[6], 2090. 2003. University of Miami. 2003.

Tejani, Bahadur. “When Rocks Dance: Historical Vision in Elizabeth Nunez-Harrell’s First novel.” World Literature Today: A Literary Quarterly of the University of Oklahoma 68.1 (1994): 53-58.

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Mehta, Brinda J. “Cultural Hegemony and the Need to Decentre the Brahmanic Stranglehold of Hindu Womanhood in an Indo-Caribbean Context: A Reading of Lakshmi Persaud’s Sastra and Butterfly in the Wind.” Journal of Commonwealth and Postcolonial Studies 6.1 (1999): 125-52.

---. “Indo-Trinidadian Fiction: Female Identity and Creative Cooking.” Alif: Journal of Comparative Poetics 19 (1999): 151.

Morgan, Paula. “East/West Indian/Woman/Other: At the Cross-Roads of Gender and Ethnicity.”

MaComère: Journal of the Association of Caribbean Women Writers and Scholars 3 (2000):

107-22.

Pyne-Timothy, Helen. “The Double Vision: Ethnic Identity and the Caribbean Woman Writer.” The Woman, the Writer & Caribbean Society. Essays on Literature and Culture. Ed. Helen PyneTimothy. Los Angeles: University of California; Center for African American Studies, 1998.

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Ramchand, Kenneth. “Coming Out of Repression: Lakshmi Persaud’s Butterfly in the Wind.” Framing

the Word: Gender and Genre in Caribbean Women’s Writing. Ed. Joan Anim-Addo.London:

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PHILIP, MARLENE NOURBESE

Cilano, Clara N. Place-ing Postcolonial Identity in Contemporary Literature by Women. Dissertation Abstracts International, Section A: The Humanities and Social Sciences 61[11], 4380. 2001.

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Clarke, George Elliott. “Harris, Philip, Brand: Three authors in search of literate criticism.” Journal of Canadian Studies 35.1 (2000): 161-89.

DiMarco, Danette. Taking Their Word: Twentieth-Century Women Reinvent the Victorian. Dissertation Abstracts International 56[10], 3951A. 1996. Duquesne University, 1995.

Flockemann, Miki. “‘If I Were Her’-Fictions of Development from Cape Town, Canada and the Caribbean: A Relational Reading.” Journal of Literary Studies/Tydskrif vir Literatuurwetenskap 15.1-2 (1999): 176-94.

Fumagalli, Maria Cristina. “‘The Smallest Cell Remembers’: She Tries Her Tongue, Her Silence Softly Breaks and Marlene Nourbese Philip’s Journey Back to Africa.” EnterText: An Interactive

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Gallou, Claire. “Speaking the Unspeakable: Marlene Nourbese Philip’s Poetry and the Creation of a New Caribbean Identity.” Paroles Gelées: UCLA French Studies 20.2 (2003): 60-66.

Godard, Barbara. “Marlene Nourbese Philip’s Hyphenated Tongue or Writing the Caribbean Demotic Between Africa and Arctic.” Major Minorities: English Literatures in Transit. Ed. Raoul Granqvixt. Cross/Cultures: Readings in the Post/Colonial Literatures in English: 11.

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---. “Deterritorializing Strategies: Nourbese Philip As Caucasianist Ethnographer.” Ebony, Ivory & Tea.

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Guttman, Naomi. “Dream of the Mother Language: Myth and History in She Tries Her Tongue, Her Silence Softly Breaks.” MELUS: The Journal of the Society for the Study of the Multi-Ethnic Literature of the United States 21.3 (1996): 53-68.





Hollingsworth, Joyce Tingle. The Empowering Re-Memberings of History and Myth in the Poetry of Three African Caribbean writers: Walcott, Brathwaite, and Philip. Dissertation Abstracts International, Section A: The Humanities and Social Sciences 63[4], 1349. 2002. University of North Carolina, Greensboro. 2002.

Hoving, Isabel. “The Dark Dank Places of My Silence: Silence, Sexuality, and the Experience of Two Caribbean Women Writers.” Journal of Caribbean Studies 9.3 (1993): 202-09.

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Hunter, L. “After Modernism: alternative voices in the writings of Dionne Brand, Claire Harris, and Marlene Philip.” The University of Toronto Quarterly: A Canadian Journal of the Humanities 62.2 (1992/1993): 256-81.

Johnson, Newtona A. O. “Gender and Diasporic Connections in Marlene Nourbese Philip’s Harriet’s Daughter.” MaComère: Journal of the Association of Caribbean Women Writers and Scholars 3 (2000): 84-93.

Jones, Dorothy. “Writing the Silence: Fiction and Poetry of Marlene Nourbese Philip.” Kunapipi:

Journal of Postcolonial Writing 26.1 (2004): 196-206.

Kuwabong, Dannabang. Apocrypha of Nanny’s Secrets: The Rhetoric of Recovery in Africaribbean Women’s Poetry. Dissertation Abstracts International, Section A: The Humanities and Social Sciences 59[8], 2993-94. 1999. McMaster University, 1997.

Lehmann, Sophia. “Identity in Diaspora: A Cross-Cultural Subversion and Redefinition of Nationhood.” Vanishing Point 2 (1996): 25-31.

Mahlis, Kristen and Marlene Nourbese Philip. “A Poet of Place: An Interview with M. NourbeSe Philip.” Callaloo: A Journal of African Diaspora Arts and Letters 27.3 (2004): 682-97.

Marriott, David. “Figures of Silence and Orality in the Poetry of M. Nourbese Philip.” Framing the

Word: Gender and Genre in Caribbean Women’s Writing. Ed. Joan Anim-Addo.London:

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Morton, Stephen. “Postcolonial Poetics and the Trauma of Slavery in Marlene Nourbese Philip’s She Tries Her Tongue, Her Silence Softly Breaks.” Atlantic Literary Review 3.2 (2002): 92-109.

Narain, Denise deCaires. “Body Language in the Work of Four Caribbean Poets.” Wasafiri 16 (1992):

27-31.

Philip, Marlene Nourbese. “Managing the Unmanageable.” Caribbean Women Writers: Essays from the First International Conference. Ed. Selwyn R. Cudjoe.Wellesley: Calaloux, 1990. 295-300.

Pigeon, Elaine. “Speaking Her Difference: Marlene Nourbese Philip’s She Tries Her Tongue.” Postscript: A Journal of Graduate School Criticism and Theory 4.2 (1998): 3-11.

Pyne-Timothy, Helen. “Language as Subversion in Postcolonial Literature: The Case of Two Caribbean Women Writers.” MaComère: Journal of the Association of Caribbean Women Writers and Scholars 1 (1998): 101-14.

Saunders, Patricia Joan. Beyond Caliban: (Dis)Forming Identity and Being in Contemporary Anglophone Caribbean Literature. Dissertation Abstracts International, Section A: The Humanities and Social Sciences 60[4], 1140-41. 1999. University of Pittsburgh. 1999.

---. “The Project of Becoming for Marlene Nourbese-Philip and Erna Brodber.” Bucknell Review: A Scholarly Journal of Letters, Arts and Sciences 44.2 (2001): 133-59.

Savory Fido, Elaine. “En/Gendering Spaces: The Poetry of Marlene Nourbese Philip and Pamela Mordecai.” Framing the Word: Gender and Genre in Caribbean Women’s Writing. Ed. Joan Anim-Addo.London: Whiting and Birch, 1996. 12-27.

---. “Marlene Nourbese Philip.” Twentieth-Century Caribbean and Black African Writers, Third Series.

Ed. Bernth Lindfors. Dictionary of Literary Biography (DLB): 157. Detroit, MI: Gale, 1996. 296Ex/Isle: Separation, Memory and Desire in Caribbean Women’s Writing.” MaComère: Journal of the Association of Caribbean Women Writers and Scholars 1 (1998): 170-78.

Thomas, H. Nigel. “Caliban’s voice: Marlene Nourbese Philip’s poetic response to western hegemonic discourse.” Studies in the Literary Imagination 26.2 (1993): 63-76.

Verduyn, Christl. “Perspectives critiques dans des productions littéraires migrantes au féminin, au Québec et au Canada [Critical perspectives in feminine migrant literary productions, in Québec and Canada].” Journal of Canadian Studies 31.3 (1996): 78-86.

ROACH, ERIC Breiner, Laurence A. “The Ambivalent Aesthetic of Eric Roach.” Ariel 19.2 (1988): 3-19.

SCOTT, LAWRENCE

Donnell, Alison. “Sex in Our Times: Reading for Reconciliation in Lawrence Scott’s Aelred’s Sin.” Moving Worlds: A Journal of Transcultural Writings 3.2 (2003): 98-109.

Dubois, Dominique. “Guilt, Penance and Reconciliation in Lawrence Scott’s Witchbroom.” Commonwealth Essays and Studies 23.1 (2000): 43-50.

Maes-Jelinek, Hena. “Interculturalism and ‘Alternative Fictions’ in Britain Today.” English Literatures in

International Contexts. Ed. Heinz Antor and Klaus Stierstorfer. Anglistische Forschungen (AF):

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Scott, Lawrence. “‘Extravagant Strangers’: Contribution to a Round Table Discussion.” Bridges Across Chasms: Towards a Transcultural Future in Caribbean Literature. Ed. Bénédicte Ledent.

Liège: Liège Language and Literature, English Department, Université de Liège, 2004. 13-17.

Wroe, Emily. “‘A Strange Synchronicity’: The Language of Landschapes in Lawrence Scott’s ‘Aelred’s Sin’.” Beyond the Blood, the Beach and the Banana: New perspectives in Caribbean Studies.

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SELVON, SAMUEL

Ball, John Clement. “Towards a Transcultural London: Early West Indian Fiction and the Metropolis.” Bridges Across Chasms: Towards a Transcultural Future in Caribbean Literature. Ed.

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Barratt, Harold. “From Colony to Colony: Selvon’s Expatriate West Indians.” Critical Perspectives on Sam Selvon. Ed. Susheila Nasta. Washington, DC: Three Continents, 1988. 250-59.

---. “Sam Selvon.” Twentieth-Century Caribbean and Black African Writers, Second Series. Ed. Bernth Lindfors and Reinhard Sander. Dictionary of Literary Biography (DLB): 125. Detroit, MI: Gale, 1993. 281-90.

---. “An Island Is Not a World: A Reading of Sam Selvon’s An Island Is a World.” Ariel: A Review of International English Literature (Calgary) 27.2 (1996): 25-34.

Bentley, Nick. “Black London: The Politics of Representation in Sam Selvon’s The Lonely Londoners.” Wasafiri 39 (2003): 41-45.

Bernhardt, Stephen A. “Dialect and Style Shifting in the Fiction of Samuel Selvon.” Studies in Caribbean Language. Ed. Lawrence D. Carrington, Dennis Craig, and Ramon Todd Dandare.

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Buzelin, Hélène. “The Lonely Londoners in French: A Test of Hybridity.” TTR: Traduction, terminologie, rédaction: Etudes sur le texte et ses transformations 13.2 (2000): 203-43.

---. “Creolizing Narratives across Languages: Selvon and Chamoiseau.” Canadian Literature: A Quarterly of Criticism and Review 175 (2002): 67-92.

---. Sur le terrain de la traduction. Dissertation Abstracts International, Section A: The Humanities and Social Sciences 64[11], 4040. 2004. McGill University, 2002.

Chakraborty, Chandrima. “Interrupting the Canon: Samuel Selvon’s Postcolonial Revision of Robinson Crusoe.” Ariel: A Review of International English Literature (Calgary) 34.4 (2003): 51-72.

Clarke, Austin C., et al. “Sam Selvon: A celebration.” Ariel: A Review of International English Literature (Calgary) 27.2 (1996): 49-63.

Dickinson, Swift. “Sam Selvon’s ‘Harlequin Costume’: Moses Ascending, Masquerade, and the Bacchanal of Self-Creolization.” MELUS: The Journal of the Society for the Study of the MultiEthnic Literature of the United States 21.3 (1996): 69-106.

Dickison, Swift Stiles. Transnational Carnival and Creolized Garden: Caribbean Cultural Identity and Rooting in the Narratives of Sam Selvon and Merle Hodge. Dissertation Abstracts International 56[6], 2246A. 1995. Washington State University, 1994.

Dyer, Rebecca Gayle. “Immigration, Postwar London, and the Politics of Everyday Life in Sam Selvon’s Fiction.” Cultural Critique 52 (2002): 108-44.



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