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Joseph Conrad’ın Heart of Dearkness’ına Feminist Bir Eleştiri

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A Feminist Criticism to Joseph Conrad’s Heart of Darkness
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166-172

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Abstract (Original Language): 
Conrad’ın Heart of Darkness adlı çalışması birçok açıdan değer-lendirilmiştir. Fakat bu yapıtta kadına olan yaklaşım gerekli ölçüde çalışılmamıştır. Bu romanda kadının özellikle arka planda tutulduğu açıktır. Bu çalışma kadına yönelik bütün olumsuz yaklaşımlara karşın romanda kadın varlığının önemini ortaya çıkarmayı amaçlamaktadır. Bu çalışma kadının Heart of Darkness’a katkısının düşünüldüğünden daha fazla olduğunu savunmaktadır. Romanın başarısında büyük ölçüde kadın karakterlerinin katkısı vardır.
Abstract (2. Language): 
Conrad’s Heart of Darkness has been studied from various points of view by scholars. However; the approach to woman has not been focused to a desired extent. It is evident that the existence of woman has been kept in the background in Heart of Darkness purposefully. Despite all unfavourable approach, this paper aims to reveal the importance of women characters in the novel. This study claims that woman characters’ contribution to Heart of Darkness is much more than the sup-posed. The success of the novel depends on women to a large extent.

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REFERENCES

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Achebe, C. (1989). 'An Image of Africa: Racism in Conrad's Heart of Darkness', Heart of Darkness: A Norton Critical Edition.Ed. Robert Kimbrough. New York: W. W. Norton & Co. p. 257.
Aidoo, A. A., (1977).Our Sister Killjoy. London: Longman.
Conrad, J., (2010). Heart of Darkness. Harper Press, Collins Classics, London.
Dilworth, T., (1987). Listeners and Lies in “Heart of Darkness”. The Review of Eng-lish Studies, New Series, Vol. 38, No. 152, Oxford University Press, pp. 510-522.
Okafor, C. A., (1988). Joseph Conrad and Chinua Achebe: Two Antipodal Portraits of Africa. Journal of Black Studies, Vol. 19, No. 1, Sage Publications, pp. 17-28.
Owusu, K., (1990). Canons Under Siege: Blackness, Femaleness, and Ama Ata Aidoo’s Our Sister Killjoy. Callaloo, Vol. 13, No. 2 The Johns Hopkins University Press, pp. 341-363.
Ridley, H. F.,(1963). The Ultimate Meaning of “Heart of Darkness” Nineteenth-Century Fiction, Vol. 18, No. 1, pp. 43-53
Smith, K. M., (2009) Revis (it) ing Joseph Conrad’s Heart of Darkness: Women, Symbolism, and Resistance. Thesis submitted to Florida Atlantic Universi-ty, Boca Raton Florida.
Straus, N. P., (1987).The Exclusion of the Intended from Secret Sharing in Conrad’s “Heart of Darkness”. A Forum on Fiction, Vol. 20, No. 2, Twentieth Anni-versary Issue: II, Duke University Press, pp. 123-137

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