Does the complex conjugate of an integral equal the integral of the conjugate?

Let $f$ be a complex valued function of a complex variable. Does $$\overline{\int f(z) dz} = \int \overline{f(z)}dz \text{ ?}$$

If $f$ is a function of a real variable, the answer is yes as $$\int f(t) dt = \int \text{Re}(f(t))dt + i\text{Im}(f(t))dt.$$

If $f$ is a complex valued function of a complex variable and belong to $L^2$, the answer is also yes as $L^2$ is a Hilbert space and, by conjugate symmetry of the inner product, $$\overline{\langle f,g\rangle}=\langle g,f\rangle$$ where $g(z)=1$ is the identity function.

Apart from these two cases, is it otherwise true?
Is it true in $L^1$?

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actually it depends on the domain ex. $\int_{\mathbb{R}}g(x)^{2}dx=\infty$ so $g(x)\notin L^{2}[\mathbb{R}]$. – TKM Feb 10 '14 at 1:48

If $\int dz$ denotes a contour integral, then the answer is generally no. A correct formula is as follows:

$$\overline{\int f(z) \; dz} = \int \overline{f(z)} \; \overline{dz}.$$

Indeed, let $\gamma : I \to \Bbb{C}$ be a nice curve parametrizing the contour $C$, then

$$\overline{\int_C f(z) \; dz} = \overline{\int_I f(\gamma(t)) \gamma'(t) \; dt} = \int_I \overline{f(\gamma(t)) \gamma'(t)} \; dt= \int_C \overline{f(z)} \; \overline{dz}.$$

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And why does $\overline{\int f(z) \; dz} = \int \overline{f(z) \; dz}$ hold? – Karlo Jun 15 at 11:44
@Karlo, The reason is explained above. – Sangchul Lee Jun 16 at 9:55
More precisely, why does $\overline{\int_I f(\gamma(t)) \gamma'(t) \; dt} = \int_I \overline{f(\gamma(t)) \gamma'(t)}$ hold? – Karlo Jun 16 at 9:58
@Karlo, Essentially that is because integral is 'sum of infinitesimals' so that we can distribute conjugate to each summand. Of course, the precise justification depends on how we define integral. In this case, $\int_I \cdots \mathrm{d}t$ is simply a Riemann integral over the interval $I \subset \Bbb{R}$, and this perfectly makes sense. – Sangchul Lee Jun 16 at 10:01

In general, answer is "no", because $$\overline{ \int f(z) dz} = \overline{\int \left( \text{Re}f(z) + i\text{Im}f(z)\right)dz}=\\ \int \overline{ \left( \text{Re}f(z) + i\text{Im}f(z)\right)(dx+i dy)}=\int\overline{{\left(\text{Re}f(z)dx - \text{Im}f(z)dy\right)+ i(\text{Re}f(z)dy+\text{Im}f(z)dx)}}=\\ \int{\left(\text{Re}f(z)dx - \text{Im}f(z)dy\right)}-i \cdot\int{\left(\text{Re}f(z)dy+\text{Im}f(z)dx\right)}$$

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