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Siobhán McIlvanney

littérature mineure (Paris: Minuit, ); in other words, ‘le branchement de l’individuel sur l’immédiat-politique, l’agence- Beur female identity  ment collectif d’énonciation’ (p. ) (‘the connection of the individual to a political immediacy, and the collective assemblage of enunciation’ (Kafka: Toward a Minor Literature, trans. Dana Polan (Minneapolis and London: University of Minnesota Press, ), p. )). The third characteristic, ‘la déterritorialisation de la langue’ (p. ) (‘the deterritorialisation of language’ (p. )) is apparent in the linguistic

in Women’s writing in contemporary France
Theorising the en-gendered nation
Elleke Boehmer

BOEHMER Makeup 3/22/05 2:55 PM Page 22 John's G5:Users:john:Public:John's Mac: John's Jobs 1 Motherlands, mothers and nationalist sons: theorising the en-gendered nation Woman is an infinite, untrodden territory of desire which at every stage of historical deterritorialisation, men in search of material for utopias have inundated with their desires. (Klaus Theweleit, Male Fantasies)1 Among postcolonial and feminist critics it is now widely accepted that the nationalist ideologies which informed, in particular, the first wave of independence movements and of

in Stories of women