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Wilson, Janet M (2009)
Publisher: Ege University Press
Languages: English
Types: Other
Subjects: PR9619.3, PR9639.3, PR9080
This article examines the responses articulated in white settler writing from New Zealand and Australia to the location and status of these nations as postcolonial diasporas. Beginning with the early colonial sense of estrangement from and idealisation of the metropolitan homeland of Great Britain it traces a pattern of literary engagement with the European source of ethnic origin through to the present day. The article notes changing attitudes towards home and homelands due to the greater fluidity and complexity of migratory and travel paths as the binaries of home and abroad, empire and colony, metropolitan centre and provincial periphery begin to break down towards the end of the twentieth century
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    • 1. See, for example, Cohen (1997); Safran (1991); and the critique by Kalra, Kaur and Hutnyk (2005).
    • 3. Founded in 1838 by Edward Gibbon Wakefield (1796-1862), and largely responsible for the establishment of settler communities in South Australia and New Zealand.
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