Post-Colonialism

$19.95

Add to cart
Essay #: 059877
Total text length is 27,551 characters (approximately 19.0 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
Post-Colonialism
Introduction to nationalism, colonialism and post-colonialism
Social location is skewed by personal contextual experiences and by endemic forces within society. Nationalism can allow individuals to create an identity which is linked to collective goals, whereby those involved have the opportunity to define not only their social context but also how they present themselves outside of this context, as noted by Ashcroft. The spread of nationally-linked identities is, in turn, connected to the spread of values through acts of political and social colonialism. In this context, the idea of post-colonialism is related to how we, in the present day, are affected by the legacy of colonialism. Discourse on this topic serves to...
The end:
.....” ReVision 26.2 (2003): 5-13.
Lutz, C. and Collins, J. “The Photograph as an Intersection of
Gazes: The Example of National Geographic.” Visual Anthropology Review 7.1 (1991): 134 – 149.
McEwan, Cheryl. “Postcolonialism, Feminism and Development:
Intersections and Dilemmas.” Progress in Development Studies 1.2 (2001): 93–111.
Obomasawin, N. "Traditional Life Styles and Freedom from The Dark
Seas of Disease." Community Development Journal 18.2 (1983): 187-197.
Radcliffe, Sarah A. “Development and Geography: Towards a
Postcolonial Development Geography?” Progress in Human Geography 29.3 (2005): 291–298.
Said, E. Orientalism. New York: Vintage, 1979.
Spivak, G.C. In Other Worlds: Essays in Cultural Politics. New
York and London: Methuen, 1987.