This conclusion presents some closing thoughts discussed in the preceding chapters of this book. The chora has an inherent spatiality: one that has been taken up by Inger Birkeland in her study of female spatiality as offering an alternative feminist geography a choragraphy with particular emphasis on how body and place are interconnected. The book argues that the chora, in fact, is more useful to postcolonial theory than to feminism, and it trying to read how postcolonial authors reconfigure colonial images of the body. The body is neither the corporeal schema nor body image that Gail Weiss identifies as two extremes, neither Butlers rejection of metaphysical assumptions nor Bordos materiality of the body, but rather a third way that fits with a post-space disruption of dialectical oppositions. Postcolonial authors seems to find the solution that escapes Morrison's characters in Beloved, Baby Suggs's abandonment of her celebratory project in the wake of the slave masters continued influence.