Un homme à conquérir (Prelud) (French Edition)

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When he wants to belong by any means to the world of the coloniser, the colonised might lose his own identity: My misfortune is that I am like nobody anymore. The exiled is then the one who has been banished, or has decided to be so, from somewhere This is also the mythical paradise lost and regretted by men during their experience of exile.

In Francophone Tunisian Literature many forms of exile are represented. There is a voluntary exile from the hometown, where according to Albert Memmi it is not possible to be an intellectual with freedom of thought. In Le Scorpion , Memmi declares feeling in exile both in his native Tunisia and abroad and this paradox has no solution According to him one can never give up his home land: A man may travel, marvel at the world, change, become a stranger to his relatives and friends, but he will always retain within him the hard kernel of his awareness of belonging to some nameless village.

Defeated, blind, his imagination will bring him back to that landmark; for his hands and feet know its contours and his nerves are wonderfully attuned to it On the other hand the exile is not only a negative experience. Like Memmi, he is a sort of smuggler, a ferryman, among different cultures with a final goal of unity among cultures and identities that generally tend to fight against each other.


In fact, according to Ferial J. Between languages between races Nomad wandering among the continents He discovers in himself the name of sunset Memmi, on his side, considered Italy as his fourth fatherland after Tunisia, France and Israel and he found a genealogical link with a Numidian Romanised family, the gens Memmia 22 , and a Renaissance Italian painter of 14th century, Lippo Memmi.

The shapes moved and changed, and I felt able to accept all of them, I saw myself wandering in the country, mumbling all languages, touching at all writing scripts, going in and going out, following the possibilities of encounters, from one scene to another, admiring the traces of peoples, travelling in time, moving, changing, in the mirror of metamorphosis, to the chance of passion that moves the world Like Memmi and Scalesi, who incorporate some images of Jewish history or Christianity in their work, Meddeb suggests a parallel between the exile and the status of the Muslim.

He underlines that the prophet Mohammad and Ishmael are the heroes of orphanage and expatriation. According to Meddeb, the prophet himself said: But at least the exiled is at home everywhere because: For an overview on Francophone Tunisian literature see: The French original version: Exile is a human condition represented in many works of ancient literature — such as, for instance, the Odyssey of Homer and the Aeneid of Virgil.

Le Scorpion Gallimard, , p. See Le Scorpion, op.

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