• Music
  • by admin
  • September 22, 2018


9 Nov The famous play written by Wole Soyinka, “The strong breed” tells the story of Emen, who lives in a strange village and has to sacrifice his life in. The Trials of Brother Jero and The Strong Breed by Wole Soyinka. Get The Trials of Brother Jero and The Strong Breed from View the Study Pack. 27 Sep A symbolic play in a greater extend, Wole Soyinka’s play “The Strong Breed”, is all bout the rituals and superstitious believes prevailing in the.

Author: Dile Taugore
Country: Argentina
Language: English (Spanish)
Genre: Art
Published (Last): 9 July 2006
Pages: 88
PDF File Size: 2.7 Mb
ePub File Size: 19.26 Mb
ISBN: 329-5-19652-211-3
Downloads: 71407
Price: Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]
Uploader: Maukazahn

Gumperz and Hymespp. Jaguna has commanding and one Orogeaffirming. The play also deals with the outcaste characters like ‘the girl’ and the abandoned Ifada. The strong breed by wole soyinka the last of them come Jaguna and Oroge.

At this level, Soyinka illustrates the absurdity of the ritual sacrifice and of certain traditional rules. Soft words are spoken to the villagers participants.

An Introduction to His Writing. Export a Text file For BibTex. Please read your article again and edit those small mistakes.

Of the Strong Breed

The idea of moral disgust permeates the play. This is stated in a light tone as follows: Delete comment or cancel. The behavioral patterns of these two characters are extremely different. But there are prerequisites for a good carrier: Access supplemental materials and multimedia. The strong breed by wole soyinka bearer lives up to his name as he and his men trails about Ifada in page 17 of the text. It even helps to cry sometimes.

While Amope is haggling with the woman, Jero flees the hut. They are thieves because they take what is ours, they have no claim of blood to it. But the ideology works in such a way that dominant ideology of the dominant class in the society is used to exercise hegemony over the weaker sections of the society and establish continuity to the oppression.

Follow Us on Facebook. Patience Jaguna…if you want the new year to cushion the land there must be no deeds of anger. Gopakumar R 12 August at Have you not noticed how tightly we the strong breed by wole soyinka out strangers?

NOSTALGIA: The critical analysis of the play ‘The strong breed’ written by Wole Soyinka

I would like to raise a point about the themes of “The Strong Breed”, as one might also considers it having thematic aspects of post colonial woel. Schneider applies a generative approach to the study of human names which, according to him, is anthroponomastics. But beyond this superficial aspect, the strong breed by wole soyinka can see that Ifada is not actually destined to be a carrier, even if he is a stranger in the village.

She is aware of the influence of the shift of location in connection with the temporal shift. Creating downloadable prezi, be patient. The audiences do not only know the past and the present, but can hy foresee the future.

That the bearer will fight with the strangers to the point of getting a carrier. Holt, Rinehart and Winston.

Identity and Destiny in Wole Soyinka’s The Strong Breed: by Melissa Campbell on Prezi

The scene then cuts to Soynka, who is listening to a speech from a well-dressed Member of the Federal Government. By yourself you can do nothing here. He sums up rhetorically by asking: Finally Emanlike Christ ,dies the strong breed by wole soyinka to the faults of others. So Eman has fled the family tradition of symbolic sacrifice. These words state that his mind compels him to sacrifice himself for the people in any way.

Sunma then alludes to a festival, telling Eman that they must remain in the house until the festival is over. The Years of Childhood. Even after the sacrifice of Eman, the confusion and the hypocritical attitude continues in the society.

Newer Post Older Post Home. However, it does not prevent him from showing a gleam of hope. Odebode and Onadipe take a pragmatic approach to the study of Abiku naming phenomenon among the Yoruba.