Migration is one of
the concepts in literature that suffers from the notion of homogeneity of motif
and consequence. People do not only migrate to better themselves nowadays nor
are the problems they encounter limited to the acquisition of documents. Using
New Historicism and post coloniality, this paper examines the changes in trends
of migration, entry/exit complexities and what it takes to be comfortable in a
world replete with an undertone of racism and the possibility of xenophobic
encounters in NoViolet Bulawayo’s We Need
New Names and Priscilia M. Manjoh’s Snare.
In trying to portray societies that push
and pull migrants out and in respectively, the reader is left with the
impression that it is in the interest of the migrants to understand the
politics of coexistence particularly in the host country prior to taking the
decision to migrate because of the socio-cultural, economic and psychological
implications involved that are usually overlooked. The paper rounds off with
the thought that a comprehensive understanding on the impact of migration will
tremendously dwindle the rate
Akem, H (2019). Migration and the Politics of Comfort. Afribary.com: Retrieved December 05, 2020, from https://afribary.com/works/migration-and-the-politics-of-comfort
Henry, Akem. "Migration and the Politics of Comfort" Afribary.com. Afribary.com, 28 Aug. 2019, https://afribary.com/works/migration-and-the-politics-of-comfort . Accessed 05 Dec. 2020.
Henry, Akem. "Migration and the Politics of Comfort". Afribary.com, Afribary.com, 28 Aug. 2019. Web. 05 Dec. 2020. < https://afribary.com/works/migration-and-the-politics-of-comfort >.
Henry, Akem. "Migration and the Politics of Comfort" Afribary.com (2019). Accessed December 05, 2020. https://afribary.com/works/migration-and-the-politics-of-comfort