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Deleuzian Fabulation and the Scars of History

Ronald Bogue

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The concept of fabulation makes a late appearance in Deleuze's career and in only limited detail, but by tracing its connections to other concepts and situating them within Deleuze's general aesthetics, Ronald Bogue develops a theory of fabulation which he proposes as the guiding principle of a Deleuzian approach to literary narrative.

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Contents

Acknowledgements
Introduction
1. The Concept of Fabulation
2. Becoming-Prophet: Zakes Mda's The Heart of Redness
3. Becoming-Child, Becoming-Untouchable: Arundhati Roy's The God of Small Things
4. Becoming-Memory: Roberto Bolaño's Amulet
5. Becoming-Woman, Becoming-Girl: Assia Djebar's So Vast the Prison
6. Becoming-Fish: Richard Flanagan's Gould's Book of Fish
Conclusion
Bibliography
Index.

About the Author

Ronald Bogue is Distinguished Research Professor of Comparative Literature and Josiah Meigs Distinguished Teaching Professor at the University of Georgia.

Reviews

Bogue's already considerable reputation as an interpreter of Deleuze is further enhanced by this scintillating book which provides powerful and suggestive readings of a wide range of literary texts, using these texts to 'read' Deleuze and vice versa.
- Kenneth Surin, Professor of Literature and Professor of Religion and Critical Theory Chair, Duke University

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