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Lídia Jorge's A costa dos murmúrios (1988) has been primarily theorized as a subversion of historical discourse. Similar to a number of Jorge's examinations of social changes emerging as the Estado Novo declined, the novel juxtaposes two competing versions of the past, in this case a fictional representation of the colonial wars and a woman's testimonial account twenty years later. This article reconsiders the novel's status as historical deconstruction, arguing that its oral and visualdoi:10.21471/jls.v3i2.199 fatcat:gtyvozp64bfwlkc6sfzcqtl6za