Information Center: Literature

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Results

International Monetary Fund
August 12, 2003

Report that includes discussions on the economic developments of Equatorial Guinea that were based on information dated before August 12, 2003, it expresses the opinion of staff members, no necessarily the views of the Executive Board of the IMF.

Magaz, Manuel Fernandez

Series of stories in which the narrative includes different scenarios. All of the stories take place in Río Abaá.

de Pineda, Manuel Cencillo

Story about the expeditation done by the Count Argelejo in 1778, the book narrates his experiences, investigations, and his expectations.

Báguena Corella, Luis

Study of origins and traditions of the proper names of people in Equatorial Guinea.

Sosthene Onomo-Abena; Joseph-Desire Otabela Mewolo
December 31, 2004

The author of this book looks forward to assert the existence of a type of literature emerging in Equatorial Guinea.

Juan Balboa Boneke
January 1, 1987

Poetry collection about the people, culture and traditions of Equatorial Guinea.

Gaurav Gajanan Desai
January 1, 2009

An important book that's becoming an indispensable theoretical and practical guide for teachers of the African novel and indeed of African literature in general.

José Elá
January 1, 2004

Short but substantial collection (39 stories) of Fang people's traditional stories of Equatorial Guinea, collected during the month of September 2000 by José Elá.

Ciriaco Bokesa
January 19, 1987

"Foam Voices" is the first book of poems published by Ciriaco Bokesa Napo. Although this is his first book, it is mature because of his internal struggles which enable him to cross forbidden borders and demystify his own life through the lives of others.

Marvin A. Lewis
June 29, 2007

To a literature of transition songs of freedom in which authors reflect on their identity within the context of recent colonialism and dictatorship. An Introduction to the Literature of Equatorial Guinea is the first book-length critical study of this literature, a multigenre analysis encompassing fifty years of poetry, drama, essays, and prose fiction. Marvin A. Lewis provides an accessible introduction to the work of central writers in a new area of literary study and includes the most exhaustive and up-to-date bibliography available on the subject. This is a groundbreaking work that broadens our understanding of African literature and will be the bedrock for future studies of this Hispanic corner of Africa.

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