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Classical material was traditionally used to express colonial authority, but it was also appropriated by imperial subjects to become first a means of challenging colonialism and then a rich field for creating cultural identities that blend the old and the new. Nobel prize-winners such as Derek Walcott and Seamus Heaney have rewritten classical material in their own cultural idioms while public sculpture in southern Africa draws on Greek and Roman motifs to represent histories of African resistance and liberation. These developments are explored in this collection of essays by international scholars, who debate the relationship between the culture of Greece and Rome and the changes that have followed the end of colonial empires.
|Item Type:||Edited Book|
|Academic Unit/Department:||Arts > Classical Studies
|Depositing User:||Lorna Hardwick|
|Date Deposited:||05 Oct 2007|
|Last Modified:||14 Jan 2016 11:31|
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