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Une si petite Église dans la grande Europe : brève histoire de l’Église orthodoxe estonienne
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In he was expelled from Algeria due to his sympathies for the revolution, but was able to settle in France thanks to the efforts of Camus and other writers. Though his early novels had been highly naturalistic and realist, later works such as Qui se souvient de la mer addressed the Algerian revolution and its effects using a more surrealist, allegorical and fantastical style. Most significantly affected by the revolution itself was Mouloud Feraoun, a Kabyle novelist who published several books in the late s and early 60s before being assassinated by the OAS, an anti-secession paramilitary group, in Despite the circumstances of his death, Feraoun was never unequivocally in favor of independence, and his novels express something of this ambivalence, and the contradictions inherent in being a peasant boy that benefited hugely from the French education system while also being forced to witness many of the injustices of colonization.
Feraoun wrote about indigenous life in Kabylie beneath French rule with the explicit aim of educating a mainland French audience about these contradictions and tensions. Outside of fiction, one of the most influential writers on postcolonialism from Algeria — indeed, from anywhere — was the Martinican philosopher and psychiatrist Frantz Fanon.
He had already written Black Skin, White Masks , an important book on the psychology of race, when he moved to Algeria in , the year before the uprising against French rule began. He died in , and remains one of the most significant philosophers to have written on the experiences and potential aims, both practical and psychological, of colonized peoples.
Following Algerian independence in , writers turned to addressing the construction of a new Algerian identity in a state now separated, after more than years, from France.
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Since the war, a significant political split has occurred in Algerian literature between those writing in French and those writing in Arabic. Though Fanon and others in the FLN had argued that French should be used by anti-colonial groups to subvert traditional power structures and assumptions, a strong contingent of Algerian writers see its use as inherently colonialist.
One of the most vocal of these critics is Tahir Wattar , who wrote prolifically in Arabic about the experiences of ordinary Algerian people following independence. Though he supported the movement, many of his novels take a bleak view of post-independence Algeria, with works such as Al Laz and The Fisherman and the Palace criticizing those in power for failing to live up to their ideals.