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The story seems a bit out of place amidst the others, and the use of blatant orientalist stereotypes can be disconcerting. In Coloured Lights immigrants and their children are constantly faced with the notion of ‘gratefulness’, as if their mere presence in the West means they have been ‘saved’ from … their ‘backward’ home countries. “This is a Scottish man travelling to Sudan and seeing the country from his own eyes. I wanted it to be realistic, and I thought that was how he would see Sudan.

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I decided to take a risk with writing essaywritingservices.org/blog/evaluation-essay from a male point of view and from a white Scottish perspective. Today she says these notions have now moved closer to the mainstream and people are speaking about them more, but it is still not enough. “We can argue that things are better or worse. You can look at it in different ways, but it’s still there,” Aboulela says.

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I decided to take a risk with writing from a male point of view and from a white Scottish perspective,” Aboulela explains. The opening line of this story, “Her country disturbed him,” sets the tone for his experience in Sudan. He has a distorted view of the country, describing the landscape as bare, ruthless and untameable, and portraying his fiancé as “exotic”. He feels superior to her culture, speaks about it in a condescending way and doesn’t attempt to understand it.