Based on novels published in the 2000s by Fatou Diome and Bessora, this article poses that in a postcolonial context marked by the intensification of population migration, as well as the international circulation of authors and the renewal of aesthetic categories, the current generation of female African novelists are constructing a new imaginary of space that resemanticizes textual territories through literary languages that are both unusual and personalized. Novels like Cyr@no or Le ventre de l’Atlantique rectify the real insular or urban topographies to which they refer by giving a connotated or new meaning to their own narrative, descriptive and dialogical components that the geocritical categories of deterritorialization and reterritorialization allow us to analyse.
"Roman féminin africain : pour une géocritique,"
Présence Francophone: Revue internationale de langue et de littérature: Vol. 88
, Article 5.
Available at: https://crossworks.holycross.edu/pf/vol88/iss1/5