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Wanjala, AN.  2016.  Historiography or Imagination? The Documentation of Traditional Luo Cultural Memory in Kenyan Fiction The Language Loss of the Indigenous. , London & New York: Routledge
Wanjala, AN.  2016.  Rerouting the Postcolonial From an East African Perspective. Eastern African Literary and Cultural Studies. 2, 2016(1-2):54-63.


Wanjala, A.  2012.  “Orality in Rebeka Njau’s The Sacred Seed”. The Global South . 5(2):93-106.
Wanjala, A.  2012.  Representing the Gendered Subaltern in Postcolonial Kenyan Fiction. Reyono Journal of Interdisciplinary Studies. 1(2):19-34.reyono_abstract.doc
Wanjala, AN.  2012.  An Unsettled Hearth: Womens Voices in Postcolonial Kenyan Fiction. , Berlin: Lambert Academic Publishing



Wanjala, A.  2008.  “After the Kenyan Harvest” . Fearful Symmetries: Essays and Testimonies around Excision and Circumcision. , Amsterdam & New York: Rodopi


Wanjala, A.  2007.  “Grace Ogot’s The Promised Land as a Pioneer Feminist Text.”. The Nairobi Journal of Literature. (5)


Wanjala, A.  2006.  “L’oeuvre ‘Kouroumanesque’- comment l’enseigner dans une Université Kenyane?” Research and Teaching in East Africa, Opportunities and Challenges. , Nairobi: United States International University -Africa Press


Wanjala, CL;, Wanjala AN.  2005.  A Personal Overview−Central and East Africa. AbstractWebsite

Ever since Professor G.D. Killam of the University of Guelph edited The
Writings of East and Central Africa (1984),and the conferences that lead
to the changes in the English syllabi of Secondary Schools, nothing has
brought the writers,booksellers,librarians,literary critics,journalists,and
intellectual property lawyers of the region together more than book fairs
which take place annually in Harare, Zimbabwe, and Nairobi, Kenya.
Names like Ali A. Mazrui, Njabulo Ndebele, Ngugi wa Thiong’o, David
Rubadiri, Charles Mungoshi, Chenjerai Hove, Micere Githae Mugo,
which one sees on book covers suddenly stick into one’s mind as one
meets their owners at either the Zimbabwe or Nairobi International
Book Fairs.
During the years under review (2000–4), Jared Angira, the internationally
known Kenyan poet and chairman of the Kenya Organization
of Writers Association (KOWA) could be seen with Dr. Jack Mapanje,
the famous Malawian linguist and poet, at the international book fair
almost every day. At the meetings of the National Book Development
Council of Kenya,one met the stakeholders in the book production and
book marketing industry meeting under the aegis of the East African
Book Development Association (EABDA),a consortium comprising of
the National Book Development Councils of Kenya, Uganda, and
Tanzania. As constituent bodies,these councils and the organizers of the
book fairs in Nairobi and Harare argue that the challenges facing all the
stakeholders of the books is the fight against the monster of illiteracy. A
nation that has to operate satisfactorily in the twenty-first century has to
be a reading nation. It must celebrate the book.

Wanjala, A, Wanjala C.  2005.  “East and Central Africa- A Personal Overview”. Journal of Commonwealth Literature. 40(4):253-265.

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