‘Anticipating’ the 2011 Arab Uprisings: Revolutionary by Rita Sakr (auth.) PDF
By Rita Sakr (auth.)
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Additional resources for ‘Anticipating’ the 2011 Arab Uprisings: Revolutionary Literatures and Political Geographies
Moreover, in depicting Islamist students’ protests against the Egyptian government’s acquiescence to the American invasion of Iraq and collusion with Israel, al-Aswany reveals the potential of radicalized political anger spilling from the university to the central streets and squares of the capital and the repressive measures practiced by the Central Security forces who: were waiting for them in front of the university and the moment the students went out into the square, the soldiers, armed with huge sticks, helmets, and metal shields attacked them and started beating them savagely.
In her half memoir, half diary of the Egyptian ‘Revolution’, Soueif offers the reader a re-imagining of the multilayered political geography of the Egyptian capital, in particular of Midan el-Tahrir that was the focal point of the protests in 2011. She writes: And the Midan feeds us, nourishes us: this is the Egyptian Museum that holds our ancestors, the Museum that our shabab defended—the Museum that bears witness to who we are. This is the Arab League—an example of the death-in-life that was to be our fate; we will breathe life into it.
1057/9781137294739 32 ‘Anticipating’ the 2011 Arab Uprisings peripheries are crucial to the center that stands at the geographical heart of a potential upheaval and the subsequent renaissance that would then sweep across the country. The political geography of Cairo is also central to Mohamed Salmawy’s Agneht al-Farasha (‘Wings of the Butterfly’). This novel is exemplary of late public intellectual and literary engagement with the anti-Mubarak movements. Published just before 2011, the marketing blurb of its later editions where it is presented as ‘the novel that predicted the Egyptian revolution’ partially misinterprets its place in the revolutionary imagination of ‘Tahrir’.
‘Anticipating’ the 2011 Arab Uprisings: Revolutionary Literatures and Political Geographies by Rita Sakr (auth.)