Francophone Postcolonial Studies in the 21st Century Friday 18 & Saturday 19 November 2016 Society for Francophone Postcolonial Studies, in association with Liverpool University Press Institute of Modern Languages Research, University of London, Senate House, Malet Street, London WC1E 7HU Keynote speakers: Nicholas Harrison and Louise Hardwick Friday 18 November 2016 9.30-10:15 Registration, Coffee/Tea 10.15-10.30 Welcome Address: Charlotte Baker (SFPS President) 10.30-12.00 Panel 1: Parallel Sessions Panel 1a: Neocolonial Interventions François Robinet (Université de Versailles Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines), ‘Mali, Côte d’Ivoire, Centrafrique: quelle(s) critique(s) des interventions françaises en Afrique au début du XXIème siècle ?’ Sophie Watt (University of Sheffield), ‘French “Humanitarian” Interventions: Haiti, Mali, Central African Republic: Towards a Definition of “Neo-imperialism” within a Francophone Context’ Oana Panaité (Indiana University-Bloomington), ‘Paracolonial Aesthetics or the Long Memory of Colonialism’ Panel 1b: Urban Space Marion Tricoire (Emory University), ‘Urbains, Postcoloniaux, Textuels: Les Bars Littéraires de Patrice Nganang et Alain Mabanckou’ Nadia Kiwan (University of Aberdeen), ‘“Kidnapping Culture”: Complexity, co-existence and urban space in the work of street artist Combo’ Rania Said (State University of New York, Binghamton), ‘-Z-: Flamingoes, Francophonie and the Arts of Urban Dissent in Tunisia’ 12.00-2.00 Lunch/AGM 2.00-3.30 […]
Tag Archives | postcolonialism
Ed Naylor interviewed Emile Chabal on the occasion of the launch of his book, A Divided Republic. In this interview, Emile Chabal discusses the concept of neo-republicanism as a renewed and emerging version of the 19th century republicanism used in the 1980s. He also offers an analysis of postcolonial politics in France as opposed to postcolonialism in the Anglo-American world. Dr Emile Chabal is a Chancellor’s Fellow in History at the University of Edinburgh. His research focuses on the transformation of French politics since the 1970s, Franco-British relations in the 20th century and the legacy of postcolonialism in France. In addition to French studies, his next research project will be the intellectual biography of Eric Hobsbawm. Dr Ed Naylor is a Leverhulme Early Career Fellow at the University of Portsmouth. His research engages with history of immigration on France, with a special focus on Marseille.