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The transition in power from aristocracy to bureaucracy informs Daniel Bivona's study of the literature of empire. He argues that, as the British Empire became.
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British Imperial Fiction, — traces the gradual process by which the colonial bureaucratic subject was constructed in nineteenth- and early twentieth-century Britain. Daniel Bivona's study offers insightful readings of a number of influential writers who were involved in promoting the ideology of bureaucratic self-sacrifice, the most important of whom are Stanley, Kipling and T. By placing the complexities of individual texts in a much larger historical context, this study makes the original claim that the colonial bureaucrat played an ambiguous but nonetheless central role in both pro-imperial and anti-imperial discourse, his own power relationship with bureaucratic superiors shaping the terms in which the proper relationship between colonizer and colonized was debated.

Project MUSE - British Imperial Literature, Writing and the Administration of Empire

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Rider Haggard and the Fiction of Empire A Critical Study of British Imperial Fiction

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  5. Daniel Bivona , Bivona Daniel. British Imperial Fiction, traces the gradual process by which the colonial bureaucratic subject was constructed in nineteenth- and early twentieth-century Britain. Daniel Bivona's study offers insightful readings of a number of influential writers who were involved in promoting the ideology of bureaucratic self-sacrifice, the most important of whom are Stanley, Kipling and T.