LEADER 00000nam  2200409Ia 4500 
001    ocn497769500 
003    OCoLC 
005    20100709082056.0 
006    m        d 
007    cr cn|         
008    100113s2009    nyua    sb    001 0 eng d 
020    9780230100732 
020    0230100732 
024 7  10.1057/9780230100732|2doi 
035    (OCoLC)497769500 
040    UKPGM|beng|cUKPGM 
043    f-mr--- 
049    APTA 
050 14 GR353.3|b.L43 2009 
082 04 305.40964|222 
100 1  Lebbady, Hasna 
245 10 Feminist traditions in Andalusi-Moroccan oral narratives
       |h[electronic resource] /|cHasna Lebbady 
250    1st ed 
260    New York :|bPalgrave Macmillan,|c2009 
300    x, 243 p. :|bill. ;|c22 cm 
504    Includes bibliographical references (p. [225]-233) and 
       index 
505 0  Introduction: Re-membering: From Memory to History -- 
       "Aisha the Carpenter's Daughter": Performative Language 
       versus Visual Performance -- "Ali and a Spinner Too?": A 
       Tale of Embodied Knowledge-- "Lawza el Bhia": Representing
       the Self as Strategic Use of Essentialism -- "Who'll Buy a
       Word?":An Andalusi version of "Jack and the Beanstalk" -- 
       "Aisha Jarma": Narrative Generations: From the Pre-
       Colonial Tale to Post-Colonial Film -- "The Female Camel":
       A Tragic Encounter of the Female SocialImaginary with the 
       Male Symbolic Order -- "Woman as the Source of Good": A 
       Tale of the Artist as a Young Woman 
520    This book introduces seven Andalusi-Moroccan women's tales,
       analyzesthem from literary theoretical perspectives, and 
       reveals them to be vitally feminist. These tales were 
       collected in Tetouan in northern Morocco and few have ever
       been translated into English. The protagonists, typically 
       Muslim women, come across as being particularly eloquent 
       and capable of outwitting the men in their lives, who tend
       to be princes and Sultans. Lebbady delves into the 
       structural and thematic features of the tales and draws 
       parallels to the European courtly love tradition 
533    Electronic reproduction.|bBasingstoke, England :|cPalgrave
       Macmillan,|d2010.|nMode of access:World Wide Web.|nSystem 
       requirements: Web browser.|nTitle from title screen 
       (viewed on Jan. 11, 2010).|nAccess may be restricted to 
       users at subscribing institutions 
590    Palgrave 
650  0 Oral tradition|zMorocco 
650  0 Women|zMorocco 
650  0 Women|zMorocco|xSocial conditions 
655  7 Electronic books.|2local 
710 2  Palgrave Connect (Online service) 
776 1  |cOriginal|z9780230619401|z0230619401|w(OCoLC)308174867 
856 40 |3Palgrave Connect|uhttp://www.palgraveconnect.com/
       doifinder/10.1057/9780230100732|zeBook(Palgrave)