Dr. Scott Dimovitz
Dr. Daryl Palmer
Thesis - Open Access
Number of Pages
The purpose of this thesis is to explore epistemological problems in various works of Gabriel García Márquez. Understanding and questioning who tells the story and who has the right to tell the story is an important question that guides this project. Through understanding important historical events of Colombia like the Banana Massacre and key events within One Hundred Years of Solitude different epistemological issues become apparent.
The question of representation and who tells the story matters because it greatly affects the story that is told. Countries and people who have been stripped or denied a voice often face challenges in gaining one or never do. This means that they are then not represented in any way. García Márquez reclaims the history of Colombia by presenting a story that had previously not been shared and therefore helps to give representation back to his own country.
Date of Award
Colorado (state); Denver (county); Denver (inhabited place)
© Anne Carrica
All content in this Collection is owned by and subject to the exclusive control of Regis University and the authors of the materials. It is available only for research purposes and may not be used in violation of copyright laws or for unlawful purposes. The materials may not be downloaded in whole or in part without permission of the copyright holder or as otherwise authorized in the “fair use” standards of the U.S. copyright laws and regulations.
Carrica, Anne, "Truth, Knowledge & Storytelling: Postcolonial Aspects of Epistemological Problems in the Works of Gabriel García Márquez" (2019). Regis University Student Publications (comprehensive collection). 917.