Front cover image for European-language writing in sub-Saharan Africa

European-language writing in sub-Saharan Africa

Albert S. Gérard (Other)
eBook, English, 1986
John Benjamins Publishing Company, Amsterdam, 1986
Criticism, interpretation, etc
1 Online-Ressource (iv, 1289 Seiten).
9789027274687, 9789630538329, 9027274681, 9630538326
1. Introduction (by Gerard, Albert S.); 2. Part one: Under Western eyes; 3. Chapter l: Early contacts; 4. 1. The Portuguese in Africa (by Moser, Gerald); 5. 2. Modern African writing in Latin (by Gerard, Albert S.); 6. 3. Eighteenth-century writing in English (by Edwards, Paul); 7. Chapter ll: West Afirca; 8. 1. The primacy of didactic writing in English and in French (by July, Robert W.); 9. 2. Creative writing in English: Emergence and stagnation; 10. Liberia (by Ojo-Ade, Femi); 11. Ghana and Nigeria (by Lang, George); 12. 3. Creative writing in French: Emergence and diffusion; 13. West African prose fiction (by Clark, Priscilla P.); 14. William-Ponty drama (by Mouralis, Bernard); 15. Madagascar (by Wake, Clive); 16. Cameroon (by Joseph, George); 17. The Belgian territories (by Kadima-Nzuji, Mukala); 18. Chapter lll: Southern Africa; 19. 1. South African literatures to world war ll (by Coetzee, A.J.); 20. 2. White South African literature after world war ll; 21. Afrikaans (by Coetzee, A.J.); 22. English (by Wade, Michael); 23. 3. The emergency of English writing in Zimbabwe (by Reed, John); 24. Chapter IV: Portuguese Africa to the 1950s; 25. 1. The West African area: Cape Verde, Guinea-Bissau, Sao Tome e Principe (by Araujo, Norman); 26. 2. Angola (by Moser, Gerald); 27. 3. Mozambique (by Ferreira, Manuel); 28. Chapter V: Hispanic Africa (by Dunzo, Annette I.); 29. Part two: Black consciousness; 30. Chapter VI: Negritude; 31. 1. The Western mood (by Gerard, Albert S.); 32. 2. Black migrants in Paris (by Steins, Martin); 33. The Negritude debate (by Irele, Abiola); 34. Chapter VII: Protest writing outside French Afrika; 35. 1. Portuguese Africa: The new militancy (by Ferreira, Manuel); 36. 2. South Africa: Black consciousness (by Nkosi, Lewis); 37. Part three: Black power; 38. Chapter VIII: French; 39. 1. The first post-war generation; 40. L.S. senghor and lyrical poetry (by Wake, Clive); 41. From folktale to short story (by Nyembwe, Tshikumambila); 42. The growth of the novel (by King, Adele); 43. 2. The second post-war generation; 44. Lyrical poetry (by Wake, Clive); 45. The golden years of the novel (by Ngandu, P.); 46. 3. The emergence of local publishing; 47. Congo/Zaire (by Kadima-Nzuji, Mukala); 48. Cameroon (by Lambert, Fernando); 49. The Nouvelles editions Africanes (by Gerard, Albert S.); 50. 4. The seventies; 51. Poetry (by Wake, Clive); 52. Drama (by Schipper-Leeuw, Mineke de); 53. The novel (by Medjigbodo, Nicole); 54. Chapter IX: English: Nigeria; 55. 1. Amos Tutoula: Literary syncretism and the yoruba folk tradition (by Lindfors, Bernth); 56. 2. Popular urban fiction and Cyprian ekwensi (by Okonkwo, Juliet); 57. 3. The ibadan cluster; 58. -The horn (by Stevenson, W.H.); 59. Black Orpheus (by Lindfors, Bernth); 60. Mbari (by Dingome, N.); 61. 4. Chinua achebe and the growth of the novel