Twentieth-Century Caribbean Literature: Critical Moments in Anglophone Literary History
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Alison Donnell is an academic, originally from the United Kingdom. After leaving secondary school she was educated at UWC Atlantic College , and at the same time her parents moved to India.
Twentieth century Caribbean literature: critical moments in Anglophone literary history - CentAUR
Professor Donnell has been awarded a number of research grants and fellowships, including a visiting Hurst fellowship, Department of English, Washington University  and the James M. Donnell's work uses literature to show how sexual pluralism and indeterminacy are part of the Caribbean cultural world. Her interests in literary histories and archives has led to an International Network led by a group of colleagues the University of Reading and funded by the Leverhulme Trust to help retain authors' papers and manuscripts with a particular focus on Diasporic Literary Archives.
Her archival interests have also led to her development and directorship of a Doctoral Training Programme in Collections-Based Research at the University of Reading.
She was a founding and joint editor of the quarterly journal Interventions: International Journal of Postcolonial Studies from to , and has an editorial role in The Journal of West Indian Literature and is a Trustee of Wasafiri magazine. Donnell has co-edited two major textbooks in the field of anglophone Caribbean literature.
The Routledge Reader in Caribbean Literature recovered many lesser-known literary works, especially those published before the so-called "boom" of the s. Donnell's essay "Visibility, Violence and Voice?
Donnell discusses how the West 's concentration on the veil diverts attention from other issues such as legal rights, education and access to healthcare, connecting to debates within Islamic feminism. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Retrieved 7 March University of Reading.
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Retrieved 26 October Her work also focuses on Caribbean feminism and literature; gender, sexuality and queer studies. She has also a keen interest in contemporary creative writing and is the Chair of Directors of Wasafiri , a magazine of international contemporary writing. He is also a blogger and writes essays about race, gender literature and Jamaica in his blog Under the Saltire Flag.
David Sutton i s Research Director at the University of Reading and an international expert in literary archives. He is author of the Location Register and the resulting two-volume publicatin Location Register of 20th-century English literary manuscripts and letters, which has been a significant reference source for the study of English literature.
Introduction: The Power of Exile
He has received the Benson Medal for outstanding services to literature by the Royal Society of Literature and was named Archivist of the Year by the Scone Foundation in Photo credit: Charlotte Adejayan. She has been the recipient of fellowships from the Fulbright Commission and the Center for the Humanities at the University of Miami. Her research has a comparative and interdisciplinary focus on how contemporary Caribbean writers and visual artists engage critically with counter-memory and historical erasure.
This work resulted in the creation of Peekash Press. Zakiya Mckenzie is a PhD student at the University of Exeter interested in the voice of Caribbean people in the written and spoken word.
She is also an Ujima Radio Green and Black Ambassador encouraging a better natural and built environmental for all. Its sequel, The Galaxy Game , was published in January NourbeSe Philip is an unembedded poet, essayist, novelist and playwright who lives in the space-time of the City of Toronto. She practised law in the City of Toronto for seven years before becoming a poet and writer.