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Caribbean Women Writers and Globalization: Fictions of Independence

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Departing from the trend towards thematic diasporic. Departing from the trend towards thematic diasporic studies, Helen Scott considers each text in light of its national historical and cultural origins while also acknowledging regional and international patterns. Though the work of Caribbean women writers is apparently less political than the male-dominated literature of national liberation, Scott argues that these women nonetheless express the sociopolitical realities of the postindependent Caribbean, providing insight into the dynamics of imperialism that survive the demise of formal colonialism.

In addition, she identifies the specific aesthetic qualities that reach beyond the confines of geography and history in the work of such writers as Oonya Kempadoo, Jamaica Kincaid, Edwidge Danticat, Pauline Melville, and Janice Shinebourne.

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Throughout, Scott's persuasive and accessible study sustains the dialectical principle that art is inseparable from social forces and yet always strains against the limits they impose. Her book will be an indispensable resource for literature and women's studies scholars, as well as for those interested in postcolonial, cultural, and globalization studies.

We will send you an SMS containing a verification code. Please double check your mobile number and click on "Send Verification Code". Enter the code below and hit Verify. More startling, perhaps, is the discovery that Soho significantly outshone Bloomsbury in the Prominent corpus it was second only to Richmond, which lay outside of London in the period concerned. Soho was of least interest in the Foreign corpus, though, in 41st position, it was hardly overlooked.

This is an interesting discovery because Soho, like Bloomsbury, was an area known for cosmopolitanism. The foreign residents of Soho were primarily from Europe, but in the last decades of our period the always-lively neighborhood became known for its black night clubs. If Bloomsbury was not of particular interest to the writers of the Foreign corpus, the same cannot be said of the area's most famous landmark. The British Museum had the greatest rate of mentions among Foreign writers whose corpus was the only one to include it in the top The Museum was a popular tourist site throughout the period under investigation, as it is today, but its singular importance for writers born outside Great Britain may also have reflected the significance of the British Museum Reading Room for international students and intellectuals who came to London to read and to write.

When the British Museum is considered together with several other cultural sites — the National Gallery, London Library, and South Kensington Museum — the relative cumulative mentions of these cultural institutions were highest in the Foreign and Prominent corpora, in which they were a statistical tie. These cultural institutions were least important in the London corpus, perhaps another reflection of the preponderance of genre fiction within it.