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Narayan, Yasunari Kawabata, Anita Desai, Frantz Fanon, Kazuo Ishiguro, Chinea Acheve, J.M.

The Wretched of the Earth - Wikipedia

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In France, in 1952, Fanon wrote his first book, , an analysis of the negative psychological effects of subjugation upon Black people. Originally, the manuscript was the doctoral dissertation, submitted at Lyon, entitled "Essay on the Disalienation of the Black"; the rejection of the dissertation prompted Fanon to publish it as a book; for the doctor of philosophy degree, he then submitted another dissertation of narrower scope and different subject. It was the philosopher Francis Jeanson, leader of the pro-Algerian independence , who insisted upon the new title, for which he wrote the epilogue. Jeanson also was a senior book editor at Éditions du Seuil, in Paris.

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When Fanon submitted the manuscript of (1952) to Seuil, Jeanson invited him for an editor–author meeting that did not go well: Jeanson described Frantz Fanon as nervous and over-sensitive. Despite Jeanson praising the manuscript, Fanon abruptly interrupted him, and asked: "Not bad for a nigger, is it?" The editor Jeanson was insulted, became angry, and dismissed the disrespectful author Fanon from his editorial office; later, Jeanson said, that his response to Fanon’s discourtesy earned him Fanon’s lifelong respect. Afterwards, their working and personal relationship became much easier, and Fanon agreed to Jeanson’s suggested title, , because of the heavy load of medical course-work Fanon had to do to earn his doctor of medicine degree.

 

Fanon's book, "The Wretched of the ..

Frantz Fanon’s The Wretched Of The Earth: Summary & Analysis.
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After France fell to the in 1940, Vichy French naval troops were blockaded on Martinique. Forced to remain on the island, French sailors took over the government from the Martiniquan people and established a collaborationist regime. In the face of economic distress and in the isolation under the blockade, they instituted an oppressive regime; Fanon described them as taking off their masks and behaving like "authentic racists." Many accusations of harassment and sexual misconduct arose. The abuse of the Martiniquan people by the French Navy influenced Fanon, reinforcing his feelings of alienation and his disgust with colonial . At the age of eighteen, Fanon fled the island as a "dissident" (the coined word for French West Indians joining forces) and travelled to British-controlled to join the .

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Frantz Fanon was born on the Caribbean island of , which was then a French and is now a French . His father was a descendant of enslaved Africans; his mother was said to be an "illegitimate" child of African, Indian and European descent, whose white ancestors came from in . Fanon's family was socio-economically and they could afford the fees for the Lycée Schoelcher, then the most prestigious high school in Martinique, where the writer was one of his teachers.


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In the course of his work as a physician and psychiatrist, Fanon supported the from France, and was a member of the . For more than four decades, the life and works of Frantz Fanon have inspired in , , the U.S. and .

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He enlisted in the Free French army and joined an Allied convoy that arrived in . He was later transferred to an army base at on the coast of Algeria. Fanon left Algeria from and saw service in France, notably in the battles of . In 1944 he was wounded at and received the .

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In 1945, Fanon returned to Martinique. His return lasted only a short time. While there, he worked for the parliamentary campaign of his friend and mentor , who would be a major influence in his life. Césaire ran on the as a parliamentary delegate from Martinique to the first National Assembly of the . Fanon stayed long enough to complete his baccalaureate and then went to France, where he studied and .

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Frantz Fanon (20 July 1925 – 6 December 1961) was a -born , , , and writer whose works are influential in the fields of , , and . As an , Fanon was a , and a concerned with the of , and the human, social, and cultural consequences of .