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Litterae Africae

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Litterae Africae sunt litterae in vel ex Africa natae, litteris oralibus (oratura[1]) non exclusis.

Europaeae litterarum normae artem resque contentas saepe separat, quas conscientia Africana coniungere solet:

Litterae etiam artifex vocabulorum usum solum artis gratia significare potest. . . . Secundum traditionem, Africani artem a doctrina funditus non distinguunt. Pro scribendo vel canendo pulchritudinis causa, scriptores Africani, indicia litterarum oralium sequentes, pulchritudine utuntur ad veritates et res magni momenti societati humanae communicandas. Singula quidem res pulchra habetur ob veritates quas retegit et communitates quas condere adiuvat.[2]

Wole Soyinka est primus scriptor Africanus post libertatem captam qui Praemium Nobelianum Litterarum accepit. Quod praemium Albertus Camus, in Algeria natus, anno 1957 antea acceperat.

Scriptores Africani et eorum mythistoriae selectae[recensere | fontem recensere]

Notabiles poetae Africani[recensere | fontem recensere]

Nexus interni

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. Vocabulum a Pio Zirimu erudito Ugandensi excogitatum (George 1996: 303).
  2. Anglice: "Literature" can also simply mean an artistic use of words for the sake of art alone. . . . Traditionally, Africans do not radically separate art from teaching. Rather than write or sing for beauty in itself, African writers, taking their cue from oral literature, use beauty to help communicate important truths and information to society. Indeed, an object is considered beautiful because of the truths it reveals and the communities it helps to build (Joseph 1996: 304).

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Beier, Ulli, ed, 1979. Introduction to African literature: an anthology of critical writing. Londinii: Longman. ISBN 0582642280.
  • Berhanemariam, Sahlesillasse. 1974. The Warrior King.
  • Busby, Margaret, ed. 1992. Daughters of Africa: An International Anthology of Words and Writings by Women of African Descent from the Ancient Egyptian to the Present. Novi Eboraci: Random House.
  • Gikandi, Simon, ed. 2003. Encyclopedia of African Literature. Londinii: Routledge.
  • Gunner, E., et H. Scheub. 2018. "African Literature". Encyclopaedia Britannica.
  • Irele, Abiola, et Simon Gikandi, ed. 2004. The Cambridge History of African and Caribbean Literature. 2 vol. Cantabrigiae: Cambridge University Press. Tabula rerum contentarum.
  • Joseph, George. 1996. "African Literature." In Understanding Contemporary Africa, ed. April A. Gordon et Donald L. Gordon, capitulum 12. Londinii: Lynne Rienner
  • Mazrui, Ali A., et al. 1993. "The development of modern literature since 1935." In General History of Africa, ed. Ali A. Mazrui, vol. 8, capitulum 19. UNESCO. Accessus liber.
  • Palmer, Eustace. 1972. An introduction to the African novel; a critical study of twelve books by Chinua Achebe, James Ngugi, Camara Laye, Elechi Amadi, Ayi Kwei Armah, Mongo Beti, and Gabriel Okara. Novi Eboraci: Africana Publishing Corporation. ISBN 0841901120.
  • Ricard, Alain. 1987. "Museum, Mausoleum, or Market: The Concept of National Literature." Research in African Literatures 18. JSTOR 4618186.
  • Schipper, Mineke. 1987. "National Literatures and Literary History." Research in African Literatures 18. JSTOR 4618185.
  • Shamim, Amna. 2017. Gynocentric Contours of the Male Imagination: A Study of the Novels of Chinua Achebe and Ngugi wa Thiong'o. Dellii: Idea Publishing. ISBN |9788193326978.
  • Werku, Dagnachew. 1968. The Thirteenth Sun.

Nexus externi[recensere | fontem recensere]