JEMIE

AcronymDefinition
JEMIEJournal on Ethnopolitics and Minority Issues in Europe
References in periodicals archive ?
Achebe's response to the debate about the decolonization of language dovetails with Soyinka's (1975), who in criticism of Chinweizu's, Jemie's and Madubuike's call "to map out new foundations for an African modernity" opines that "Chinweizu's conception of the laws and sensibilities that should give birth to contemporary art forms are predicated on a non-existent African reality" (38).
Analysis of the Jurispuridence of the European Court of Human Rights and the European Court ofJustice on the Legal Protection of Minorities", JEMIE, Sayi 1, 2007, s.1-20.
Jemie asserts there are two difficult and classic forms during this era--the ballad and the up-tempo song.
(4) Chinweizu, Onwuchekwa Jemie, Ilechukwe Madubuike, Towards The Decolinization of African Literature (Enugu, Nigeria: Fourth Dimension Publishing Co.
Peter's mother Jemie Turnley, of Washington, said:``We're hoping the British results will tell us more.''
Stack Lee legends and this admixture of language, humor and performance is also explored in an upcoming work Yo' Mama: New Raps, Toasts, Dozens, Jokes, and Children's Rhymes From Urban Black America by Onwuchekwa Jemie (Temple University Press, July 2003, ISBN 1-592-13029-1).
Chinweizu, Onwuchekwa Jemie, and Lhechukwu Madubuike, Toward the Decolonization of African Literature: African Fiction and Poetry and Their Critics (New York: Columbia University Press, 1998), 320 pp.
Yet in the period ranging from the late 1940s to the early 1960s, Hughes created from the dissonant jazz of musicians such as Charlie Parker and Dizzy Gillespie an undeniably brilliant vernacular poetry, producing what Onwuchekwa Jemie has called "a literary equivalent of black music" (111).
The first section opens very strongly, with Kanishka Chowdhury's look at the collected work of Cheikh Anta Diop, Molefi Asante, and Jemie's and Madubuike's 1983 anthology Towards the Decolonization of African Literature.
However, Booker sometimes pulls his punches when writing of African critics, treating with exaggerated respect the work of Chinweizu, Onwuchekwa Jemie, and Ihechukwu Madubuike.
Perhaps the most powerful response to Western-style formalist criticism of African literature has come from the Nigerian critics Chinweizu, Onwuchekwa Jemie, and Ihechukwu Madubuike.