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It is more than forty seven years ago that the Federation of black African students in France (FEANF) organised its first seminar in Paris on the relationship between black African literature and politics. The significance of the event came from the fact that literature served as a vehicle for unmasking traitors in Africa. This was also an opportunity for African students to define the role of literature in political struggles and to appreciate correctly and objectively the commitments of African writers in French. At no time was it a question of over emphasising the importance of this type of work in relation to the immense political challenges in the liberation struggle of African countries. Despite their ideological, religious and philosophical differences, African intellectuals were all committed to African independence and unity, and the need for a critical appraisal of the contribution of African literature in this regard. Participants at this seminar accomplished this task in serenity and with much lucidity. The young generation of pupils and students have the right to know the opinions of their elders who took part, in various degrees and for various reasons, in the struggles for independence on the African continent.

Table of Contents

  1. Cover
  2. pp. c-ii
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  1. Title Page
  2. pp. iii-iii
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  1. Copyright Page
  2. pp. iv-iv
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  1. Sommaire
  2. pp. v-viii
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  1. Dédicace
  2. pp. ix-x
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  1. Préface
  2. pp. xi-xii
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  1. 1. Les étudiants africains et la littérature négro-africaine d’expression française
  2. pp. 1-1
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  1. 2. Discours d’ouverture
  2. pp. 2-5
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  1. 3. Réflexions sur la littérature négro-africaine d’expression française
  2. pp. 6-9
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  1. 4. Conscience nationale et poesie negro-africaine d’expression française
  2. pp. 10-19
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  1. 5. Les poètes antillais et la négritude
  2. pp. 20-24
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  1. 6. Essai sur la poésie africaine
  2. pp. 25-34
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  1. 7. Poésie et politique
  2. pp. 35-42
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  1. 8. L’homme noir dans la poésie
  2. pp. 43-55
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  1. 9. Problèmes généraux du Roman Nègre
  2. pp. 56-60
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  1. 10. Le roman négro-africain d’expression française
  2. pp. 61-65
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  1. 11. Abdoulaye Sadji et le roman
  2. pp. 66-71
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  1. 12. Ferdinand Oyono et Mongo Béti
  2. pp. 72-83
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  1. 13. Balles d’or de Guy Tirolien
  2. pp. 84-86
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  1. 14. Remarques sur Chants d’ombre et hosties noires
  2. pp. 87-92
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  1. 15. Le vieux nègre et la médaille de F. Oyono
  2. pp. 91-92
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  1. 16. L’Enfant Noir de Camara Laye
  2. pp. 93-94
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  1. 17. Karim de Ousmane Socé Diop
  2. pp. 95-96
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  1. 18. Le pauvre christ de Bomba de Mongo Beti
  2. pp. 97-103
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  1. 19. Maïmouna de Abdoulaye Sadji
  2. pp. 104-107
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  1. 20. Réflexions sur la poésie dite « Nègre d’expression française »
  2. pp. 108-111
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  1. 21. Ville Cruelle de Eza Boto
  2. pp. 112-112
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  1. 22. Un Nègre à Paris de Bernard Dadié
  2. pp. 113-113
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  1. 23. Esanzo de Bolamba et Leurres et Lueurs de Birago Diop
  2. pp. 114-114
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  1. 24. La signification révolutionnaire de la poésie de David Diop
  2. pp. 115-122
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  1. 25. Hommage à David Diop
  2. pp. 123-125
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  1. 26. Ousmane Sembène, véritable griot des hommes
  2. pp. 126-127
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  1. 27. Langues et littérature
  2. pp. 128-130
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  1. 28. L’Harmattan de Sembène Ousmane
  2. pp. 131-132
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  1. 29. L’aventure ambiguë de Cheikh Hamidou Kane
  2. pp. 133-138
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  1. 30. Abdoulaye Sadji, notre maître
  2. pp. 139-142
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  1. 31. Note de lecture sur Kaïrée de Cheikh Aliou Ndao
  2. pp. 143-145
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  1. 32. Il n’y a pas de poésie « engagée »
  2. pp. 146-147
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  1. 33. Le congrès des écrivains et artistes noirs à Rome
  2. pp. 148-150
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  1. 34. Postface
  2. pp. 151-151
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  1. 35. Survol de la littérature africaine de langue française après lesannées 1960
  2. pp. 152-163
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  1. 36. Un hymne au sens de l’honneur : Du sang pour un trône ou Gouye Ndiouli un dimanche de Cheikh Aliou Ndao
  2. pp. 164-168
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  1. Back Cover
  2. pp. bc-bc
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Additional Information

ISBN
9789956715824
Print ISBN
9789956558308
MARC Record
OCLC
776203195
Pages
180
Launched on MUSE
2013-01-01
Language
French
Open Access
N
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