[ilds] Po-co/poco

Bruce Redwine bredwine1968 at earthlink.net
Wed Jul 11 12:56:36 PDT 2007


I guess I'm truly old fashioned.  I could not do serious feminist criticism.  I'd feel like a trans-sexual, and the same goes for whatever the equivalent state is when doing po-co.

Bruce

-----Original Message-----
>From: James Gifford <gifford at uvic.ca>
>Sent: Jul 11, 2007 12:38 PM
>To: ilds at lists.uvic.ca
>Subject: Re: [ilds] Po-co/poco
>
>Said taught postcolonial criticism and literature to American students
>for years, and males have been doing feminist criticism for decades.
>Masculinities is a growing field as well, and the combination of
>masculinities and postcolonial studies is likewise growing.  If it's
>of interest, see Lahoucine Ouzgane and Daniel Coleman's work from
>several years back:
>
>http://social.chass.ncsu.edu/jouvert/v2i1/con21.htm
>
>I'm sending this for information only -- I'm not interested in
>debating the materials, unless we're tying it in to _bitter Lemons_.
>
>Best,
>James
>
>On 11/07/07, Bruce Redwine <bredwine1968 at earthlink.net> wrote:
>> I'm curious -- does one have to be a post-colonial to write post(-)colonial criticism?  Seems to me you would.  Edward Said, the founding father of this school, could legitimately claim that right, but not many espousing its values today are of that affiliation, from what I can tell.  Similarly, can males write feminist criticism?  Possibly, but that would open them up to obvious criticism, so why not apply that standard to non-po-cos?
>>
>> Bruce



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