AbstractThere was a moment in history in the 1950’s when a few Brazilian intellectuals entered into a genuine dialogue with their counterparts in Lusophone Africa – despite rigid Salazarian censorship. Between two peripheries, the Portuguese Overseas Territories and Florianópolis, by that time a little provincial town far away from Brazil’s cultural center, an early South-South dialogue was developed through the periodical Revista Sul and broad letter correspondence. Several important, albeit then still unknown Luso-African authors, such as Luandino Vieira, published their literary texts for the first time and proclaimed, more or less discretely, their political ideas. This curious case of local intellectual history entanglement will be examined with regard to the practices and ideals of dialoguing within the South and with special attention to the context of the emerging paradigm of Lusotropicalism.
Iberoromania – de Gruyter
Published: Nov 30, 2017
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