The languages of the Goan periodical press (1820-1933)

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Abstract

Departing from the idea of literary cultures and relating it to the modern creation of the public sphere, Chap. 4 focuses on Goa under Portuguese dominion. It underlines the importance of addressing Goan literary multilingualism when approaching its modern cultural, political and intellectual history, of which the press was a main instrument and locus of construction. From the Portuguese liberal revolution of the 1820s to the advent of dictatorship in 1926, the Goan press developed, inside and outside Goa, in a context of ambiguities and tensions generated by the coexistence of a colonial atmosphere and liberal/republican regimes. It was, moreover, closely linked to the history of political exiles and to the diasporic movements to other places in the Portuguese empire and in the British empire, above all British India.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationMedia and the Portuguese Empire
EditorsJosé Luís Garcia, Chandrika Kaul, Filipa Subtil, Alexandra Santos
Place of PublicationAbingdon
PublisherPalgrave Macmillan
Chapter4
Pages69-86
Number of pages18
EditionFirst
ISBN (Electronic)978-3-319-61792-3
ISBN (Print)978-3-319-61791-6
Publication statusPublished - 2017

Publication series

NamePalgrave Studies in the History of Media

Fingerprint

Goa
Language
Intellectual History
Locus
Public Sphere
British India
Portuguese Empire
Atmosphere
History
Exile
Republican
Liberal Revolution
Coexistence
Multilingualism
British Empire
1820s
Dictatorship
Cultural History
Literary Culture
Political History

Keywords

  • Goa
  • Bombay
  • Brazil
  • Goan press
  • Literary cultures
  • Portuguese
  • Marathi
  • Konkani
  • English
  • Public sphere
  • Liberalism
  • Anti-colonialism
  • Portuguese Empire
  • British Empire

Cite this

Lobo, S. A. (2017). The languages of the Goan periodical press (1820-1933). In J. L. Garcia, C. Kaul, F. Subtil, & A. Santos (Eds.), Media and the Portuguese Empire (First ed., pp. 69-86). (Palgrave Studies in the History of Media). Abingdon: Palgrave Macmillan.
Lobo, Sandra Ataíde. / The languages of the Goan periodical press (1820-1933). Media and the Portuguese Empire. editor / José Luís Garcia ; Chandrika Kaul ; Filipa Subtil ; Alexandra Santos. First. ed. Abingdon : Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. pp. 69-86 (Palgrave Studies in the History of Media).
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Lobo, SA 2017, The languages of the Goan periodical press (1820-1933). in JL Garcia, C Kaul, F Subtil & A Santos (eds), Media and the Portuguese Empire. First edn, Palgrave Studies in the History of Media, Palgrave Macmillan, Abingdon, pp. 69-86.

The languages of the Goan periodical press (1820-1933). / Lobo, Sandra Ataíde.

Media and the Portuguese Empire. ed. / José Luís Garcia; Chandrika Kaul; Filipa Subtil; Alexandra Santos. First. ed. Abingdon : Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. p. 69-86 (Palgrave Studies in the History of Media).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

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AB - Departing from the idea of literary cultures and relating it to the modern creation of the public sphere, Chap. 4 focuses on Goa under Portuguese dominion. It underlines the importance of addressing Goan literary multilingualism when approaching its modern cultural, political and intellectual history, of which the press was a main instrument and locus of construction. From the Portuguese liberal revolution of the 1820s to the advent of dictatorship in 1926, the Goan press developed, inside and outside Goa, in a context of ambiguities and tensions generated by the coexistence of a colonial atmosphere and liberal/republican regimes. It was, moreover, closely linked to the history of political exiles and to the diasporic movements to other places in the Portuguese empire and in the British empire, above all British India.

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Lobo SA. The languages of the Goan periodical press (1820-1933). In Garcia JL, Kaul C, Subtil F, Santos A, editors, Media and the Portuguese Empire. First ed. Abingdon: Palgrave Macmillan. 2017. p. 69-86. (Palgrave Studies in the History of Media).