Fall & Winter 2014 Catalog
The Fall & Winter 2014 catalog from Duke University Press.
DUKE U N I V E R S I T Y P R E S S BOOKS & JOURNALS F A L L & W I N T E R 2 0 1 4 contents GENERAL INTEREST The Last Beach, Pilkey & Cooper 1 My Tibetan Childhood, Naktsang 2 What Animals Teach Us about Politics, Massumi 3 On The Wire, Williams 4 Postcolonial Modernism, Okeke-Agulu 5 Other Planes of There, Green 6 Speculation, Now, Rao, Krishnamurthy & Kuoni 7 My Father’s House, Dumm 8 Willful Subjects, Ahmed 9 Land’s End, Li 10 The Theater of Operations, Masco 11 The Life of Captain Cipriani, James 12 The Marcus Garvey and Universal Negro Improvement Association Papers, Volume XII, Garvey 13 Dance Floor Democracy, Tucker 14 Traveling Heavy, Behar 15 Adam’s Gift, Creech 15 A Rock Garden in the South, Lawrence 16 Beautiful at All Seasons, Lawrence 16 ANTHROPOLOGY Entrepreneurial Selves, Freeman 17 Aurality, Ochoa Gautier 17 Speculative Markets, Peterson 18 Second Chances, Whyte 18 Biomedicine in an Unstable Place, Street 19 How Climate Change Comes to Matter, Callison 19 The Multispecies Salon, Kirksey 20 Illusions of a Future, Schechter 20 The Republic Unsettled, Fernando 21 Rubble, Gordillo 21 Given to the Goddess, Ramberg 22 Cultivating the Nile, Barnes 22 GEOGRAPHY C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S Habeas Viscus, Weheliye 23 Oxford Street, Accra, Quayson 23 Utopias, Featherstone & Miles 24 Porn Archives, Dean, Ruszczycky & Squires 24 WOMEN’S STUDIES A Taste for Brown Sugar, Miller-Young 25 Street Corner Secrets, Shah 25 G AY & L E S B I A N / Q U E E R / T R A N S G E N D E R S T U D I E S A View from the Bottom, Nguyen 26 On the Visceral, Part I, Holland, Ochoa & Tompkins 26 Decolonizing the Transgender Imaginary, Aizura, Ochoa, Vidal-Ortiz, Cotton & Balzer/LaGata 27 Queer Theory without Antinormativity, Wiegman & Wilson 27 Prostitution and the Ends of Empire, Legg 39 HISTORY German Colonialism in a Global Age, Naranch & Eley 39 Body and Nation, Rosenberg & Fitzpatrick 40 Ten Books That Shaped the British Empire, Burton & Hofmeyr 40 POLITICAL SCIENCE Developments in Russian Politics 8, White, Sakwa & Hale 41 JOURNALS Miriam Hansen, Bathrick, Huyssen & Rentschler 41 Tikkun, Lerner 42 MIT and the Transformation of American Economics, Weintraub 42 L AT I N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S Portrait of a Young Painter, Vaughan 36 The Great Depression in Latin America, Drinot & Knight 36 The Vanguard of the Atlantic World, Sanders 37 We Are Left without a Father Here, Findlay 37 The Invention of the Brazilian Northeast, Albuquerque Jr. 38 Rhythms of the Pachakuti, Gutiérrez Aguilar 38 MEDIA STUDIES Beautiful Data, Halpern 28 Forensic Media, Siegel 29 Celebrities and Publics in the Internet Era, Marcus 29 AMERICAN STUDIES New World Drama, Dillon 30 Formations of United States Colonialism, Goldstein 30 Orgies of Feeling, Anker 31 Soundtracks of Asian America, Wang 31 Staging the Blues, McGinley 32 Desire and Disaster in New Orleans, Thomas 32 Fighting for Recognition, Smith 33 AFRICAN AMERICAN STUDIES Wandering, Cervenak 33 Skin Acts, Stephens 34 Black Atlas, Madera 34 I N D I G E N O U S & N AT I V E A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S A Nation Rising, Goodyear-Ka‘o ¯pua, Hussey & Wright 35 Colonial Genocide in Indigenous North America, Woolford, Benvenuto & Hinton 35 MUSIC Roy Cape, Guilbault & Cape 28 journals 43 46 selected backlist & bestsellers sales information & index Inside Back Cover Tube You www.dukeupress.edu COVER: Fay McKenzie dancing the jitterbug with a serviceman at the Hollywood Canteen, 1943. Courtesy of hollywoodphotographs.com. From Dance Floor Democracy, page 14. general interest The Last Beach orrin h . pilkey & j . andrew g . cooper The Last Beach is an urgent call to save Orrin H. Pilkey and J. Andrew G. Cooper Orrin H. Pilkey, deemed “America’s foremost philosopher of the beaches,” by the New York Times, is James B. Duke Professor Emeritus of Geology at the Nicholas School of the Environment at Duke University, and Founder and Director Emeritus of the Program for the Study of Developed Shorelines, based at Western Carolina University. Pilkey is a coauthor (with Keith C. Pilkey) of Global Climate Change: A Primer, published by Duke University Press, and of twenty books in the Press’s Living with the Shore series, edited by Pilkey and William J. Neal. The Orrin Pilkey Marine Science and Conservation Genetics Center opened at the Duke Marine Lab in Beaufort, North Carolina, in 2013. Pilkey lives in Hillsborough, North Carolina. the world’s beaches while there is still time. The geologists Orrin H. Pilkey and J. Andrew G. Cooper sound the alarm in this frank assessment of our current relationship with beaches and the grim future if we do not change the way we understand and treat our irreplaceable shores. Combining case studies and anecdotes from around the world, they argue that many of the world’s developed beaches, including some in Florida and in Spain, are virtually doomed and that we must act immediately to save imperiled beaches. the last beach After explaining beaches as dynamic ecosystems, Pilkey and Cooper assess the harm done by dense oceanfront development, accompanied by the construction of massive seawalls to protect new buildings from a shoreline that encroaches as sea levels rise. They discuss the toll taken by sand mining, trash that washes up on beaches, and pollution, which has contaminated not only the water but also, surprisingly, the sand. Acknowledging the challenge of reconciling our actions with our love of beaches, the geologists offer suggestions for reversing course, insisting that given the space, beaches can take care of themselves and provide us with multiple benefits. J. Andrew G. Cooper is Professor of Coastal Studies in the School of Environmental Sciences at the University of Ulster. He and Pilkey are coauthors (with William J. Neal and Joseph T. Kelley) of The World’s Beaches: A Global Guide to the Science of the Shoreline and coeditors of Pitfalls of Shoreline Stabilization. Well known for his advocacy of nonintervention on shorelines and his work on beaches and coasts worldwide, Cooper lives in the town of Coleraine in Northern Ireland. “We’re all used to lying on beaches and zoning out—but it turns out that if we want those beaches to be there much longer we better stand up and make our voices heard. This is fascinating new information about one of the planet’s most beloved ecosystems.”—BILL M C KIBBEN , author of Wandering Home: A Long Walk Across America’s Most Hopeful Landscape “The Last Beach is a must-read for anyone interested in the plight of the world’s beaches. This brave confrontation with coastal engineers, coastal planners, developers, politicians, and beachfront property owners lays bare their adverse impact on the world’s beaches.”—ANDREW SHORT, School of Geosciences, University of Sydney also by Orrin H. Pilkey Global Climate Change: A Primer Orrin H. Pilkey and Keith C. Pilkey, with Mary Edna Fraser paper, $19.95tr/£12.99 978–0–8223–5109–2 / 2011 ENVIRONMENT 1 November 272 pages, 69 color illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5809–1, $19.95tr/£12.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5798–8, $69.95/£46.00 general interest My Tibetan Childhood When Ice Shattered Stone naktsang nulo Translation edited and abridged by Angus Cargill With a Foreword by Ralph Litzinger and an Introduction by Robert Barnett Naktsang Nulo (born in 1949) worked as an official in the Chinese government, serving as a primary school teacher, police officer, judge, prison governor, and county leader in Qinghai province, China, before retiring in 1993. Angus Cargill was formerly a Lecturer in the Department of Tibetan Language and Literature at Minzu University of China, Beijing. Ralph A. Litzinger is the author of Other Chinas: The Yao and the Politics of National Belonging. Robert Barnett is the Director of Modern Tibetan Studies at Columbia University and the author of Lhasa: Streets with Memories. In My Tibetan Childhood, Naktsang Nulo chronicles his life in Tibet’s Amdo region during the 1950s. Recalling events as he experienced them at the age of ten, he describes his upbringing as a nomad on the grasslands of Tibet’s eastern plateau. He depicts pilgrimages to monasteries, including a 1500-mile horseback expedition his family made to Lhasa. A year or so later, they attempted to flee by the same route as troops of the People’s Liberation Army advanced into their area. Naktsang’s “Equipped with a superbly comprehensive introduction, this absorbing memoir of nomadic life in the 1950s takes us deep into a Tibetan world neglected by both official Chinese histories and narratives by Tibetans in exile. Few books on Tibet have been as revelatory as this one.”—PANKAJ MISHRA , author of From the Ruins of Empire: The Revolt Against the West and the Remaking of Asia father was killed in the fighting that ensued, part of a little-known wave of unrest that took place throughout Amdo in 1958, as Tibetans rose up against the imposition of social and religious reforms by the Chinese forces. During the next year, the author and his brother were imprisoned in a camp where, after the onset of famine, very few children survived. The narrative reveals, through the eyes of a child, the lived experience of the forced and violent incorporation of the Tibetan heartlands into the People’s Republic by Chinese troops in the 1950s. The author’s matter-of-fact accounts cast the atrocities that he relays in stark relief. Remarkably, Naktsang lived to tell his tale. His book was published in 2007 in China, where tens of thousands of unofficial copies are believed to have circulated. It is one of the most reprinted works in modern Tibetan literature. This translation offers rare insight into a fascinating, painful period of modern Tibetan history. “With little comment or condemnation, [My Tibetan Childhood ] records the price paid in lives and lifestyles by the author’s family and community for their incorporation into modern China. . . . In many senses, it is a naive story, the chronicle of a world seen through a child’s eyes. But to readers within Tibet, it was a revelation. It told of epochal events that had rarely if ever been described before in print.”—ROBERT BARNETT, from the introduction 2 T I B E T/ M E M O I R November 356 pages, 30 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5726–1, $24.95tr/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5712–4, $89.95/£59.00 general interest What Animals Teach Us about Politics brian massumi In What Animals Teach Us about Politics, BRIAN MASSUMI Brian Massumi takes up the question of “the animal.” By treating the human as animal, he develops a concept of an animal politics. His is not a human politics of the animal, but an integrally animal politics, freed from connotations of the “primitive” state of nature and the accompanying presuppositions about instinct permeating modern thought. Massumi integrates notions marginalized by the dominant currents in evolutionary biology, animal behavior, and philosophy—notions such as play, sympathy, and creativity— into the concept of nature. As he does What Animals Teach Us about Politics Brian Massumi is Professor in the Communication Department at the University of Montreal. He is the author of Semblance and Event: Activist Philosophy and the Occurrent Arts and Parables for the Virtual: Movement, Affect, Sensation, which is also published by Duke University Press. “This is a truly brilliant book, one of Brian Massumi’s best. More than anyone else I have read, Massumi makes real progress in untangling the relationship between play, sympathy, politics, and animality. What Animals Teach Us about Politics provides a fascinating and persuasively nonsubject-centered account of sympathy, and it goes a long way toward helping us to see how the practice and theorization of ‘politics’ would be radically refigured within a processontology.”—JANE BENNETT, author of Vibrant Matter: A Political Ecology of Things “In a remarkable work of speculative thought, Brian Massumi reimagines what politics can be when we ramify the importance of play—its excesses, surpluses, and transformative energies—and how it intimately binds human beings to other forms of life. This is not the ‘animal,’ and the ‘politics,’ you thought you knew.”—CARY WOLFE, author of Before the Law: Humans and Other Animals in a Biopolitical Frame so, his inquiry necessarily expands, encompassing not only animal behavior but also animal thought and its distance from, or proximity to, those capacities over which human animals claim a monopoly: language and reflexive consciousness. For Massumi, humans and animals exist on a continuum. Understanding that continuum, while accounting for difference, requires a new logic of “mutual inclusion.” Massumi finds the conceptual resources for this logic in the work of thinkers including Gregory Bateson, Henri Bergson, Gilbert Simondon, and Raymond Ruyer. This concise book intervenes in Deleuze studies, posthumanism, and animal studies, as well as areas of study as wide-ranging as affect theory, aesthetics, embodied cognition, political theory, process philosophy, the theory of play, and the thought of Alfred North Whitehead. also by Brian Massumi Parables for the Virtual: Movement, Affect, Sensation paper, $24.95/£15.99 978–0–8223–2897–1 / 2002 P O L I T I C A L T H E O R Y/C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S 3 September 152 pages paper, 978–0–8223–5800–8, $21.95/£13.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5772–8, $74.95/£49.00 general interest On The Wire linda williams Many television critics, legions of fans, even the President of the United States, have cited The Wire as the best television series ever. In this sophisticated examination of the HBO serial drama that aired from 2002 until 2008, Linda Williams, a leading film scholar and authority on the interplay between film, melodrama, and issues of race, suggests what exactly it is that makes The Wire so good. She argues that while “I must admit initially being skeptical of Linda Williams’s thesis that The Wire is best understood as melodrama. But after reading her convincing and compelling analysis, I not only came away with new insights into a series that I knew very well, but have fully revised my notions of how serial melodrama applies to contemporary television. This vital book is essential reading for scholars and viewers of both The Wire and television drama more broadly.”—JASON MITTELL , author of Television and American Culture “Linda Williams’s kaleidoscopic study compellingly considers The Wire as art, as rhetoric, and as political intervention. Her absorbing argument for the series as ‘institutional melodrama’ upends conventional discussions not only about this narrative but about the broader practice of contemporary television drama. We understand The Wire not as tragedy, not as a novel, not as a piece of journalism; rather, we see and feel the show at the intersection of home and the world, as the orange couch in the courtyard of the low rises.” —SEAN O’SULLIVAN , author of Mike Leigh SPIN OFFS A Series Edited by Lynn Spigel Linda Williams is Professor of Film Studies and Rhetoric at the University of California, Berkeley. Her books include Screening Sex and Porn Studies, both also published by Duke University Press; Playing the Race Card: Melodramas of Black and White from Uncle Tom to O. J. Simpson; Viewing Positions: Ways of Seeing Film; and Hard Core: Power, Pleasure, and the “Frenzy of the Visible.” In 2013, Williams received a Lifetime Achievement Award from the Society for Cinema and Media Studies. On The Wire the series is a powerful exploration of urban dysfunction and institu- L I N D A W I L L I A M S tional failure, its narrative power derives from its genre. The Wire is popular melodrama, not Greek tragedy, as critics and the series creator David Simon have claimed. Entertaining, addictive, funny, and despairing all at once, it is a serial melodrama grounded in observation of Baltimore’s people and institutions: of cops and criminals, schools and blue-collar labor, local government and local journalism. The Wire transforms close observation into an unparalleled melodrama by juxtaposing the good and evil of individuals with the good and evil of institutions. also by Linda Williams Screening Sex paper, $27.95/£17.99 978–0–8223–4285–4 / 2008 Porn Studies Linda Williams, editor paper, $27.95/£17.99 978–0–8223–3312–8 / 2004 4 TELEVISION August 272 pages, 60 color illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5717–9, $23.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5706–3, $84.95/£55.00 general interest Postcolonial Modernism Art and Decolonization in Twentieth-Century Nigeria chik a okeke- agulu Written by one of the foremost p o stco lo n i a l m o d e r n i s m scholars of African art and featuring over 125 color images, Postcolonial Modernism chronicles the emergence of artistic modernism in Nigeria in the heady years surrounding political independence in 1960, before the outbreak of civil war in 1967. Chika Okeke-Agulu traces the artistic, intellectual, and critical networks in several Nigerian cities. Zaria is particularly important, because it was there, at the art and Decolonization in Twentieth-Century Nigeria Chika Okeke-Agulu is an artist, curator, and Associate Professor in the Department of Art & Archaeology and the Center for African American Studies at Princeton University. He is a coauthor of Photo ©Chika Okeke-Agulu Contemporary African Art since 1980 and coeditor (with Okwui Enwezor and Salah M. Hassan) of Nka: Journal of Contemporary African Art, also published by Duke University Press. “With this impressive book, Chika Okeke-Agulu has written an expansive, incisive, and dazzling account of the production of a new spirit of postcolonial artistic modernity in Nigeria at the denouement of colonialism in the 1950s. Postcolonial Modernism: Art and Decolonization in Twentieth-Century Nigeria is perhaps the most important book of its kind to appear in years. In succinct and lucid language, and on lavishly illustrated pages, it offers a vigorous analysis of the artistic forces that lend a new understanding of the complex formations of global art history.”—OKWUI ENWEZOR , Director, Haus der Kunst, Munich Nigerian College of Arts, Science and Technology, that a group of students formed the Art Society Chik a Okeke-agulu and inaugurated “postcolonial modernism” in Nigeria. As Okeke-Agulu explains, their works show both a deep connection with local artistic traditions and the stylistic sophistication that we have come to associate with twentieth-century modernist practices. He explores how these young Nigerian artists were inspired by the rhetoric and ideologies of decolonization and nationalism in the early- and mid-twentieth century and, later, by advocates of negritude and pan-Africanism. They translated the experiences of decolonization into a distinctive “postcolonial modernism” that has continued to inform the work of major Nigerian artists. “In this work of prodigious scholarship, Chika Okeke-Agulu draws on a trove of previously unexamined archival resources and he subjects the artistic and literary production of Nigeria’s pioneer modernists to critical analysis. Redirecting our understanding of the modern art movement in Nigeria, his book will interest a broad range of scholars, including those studying comparative modernism, global art, visual culture, history, and literature. This groundbreaking work affirms Okeke-Agulu as a rigorous critical thinker and interdisciplinary scholar.”—SALAH M. HASSAN, Goldwin Smith Professor, Department of History of Art and Africana Studies and Research Center, Cornell University A R T/A F R I C A N S T U D I E S 5 January 376 pages, 129 color illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5746–9, $29.95tr/£19.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5732–2, $99.95/£65.00 general interest Other Planes of There Selected Writings renée green Renée Green is an artist, writer, and filmmaker. Her exhibitions, videos, and films have been seen throughout the world in museums, biennales, and festivals. A selection of her books includes Endless Dreams and Time-Based Streams, Ongoing Becomings, Between and Including, Shadows and Signals, and, as editor, Negotiations in the Contact Zone. Green’s essays and fiction have appeared in magazines and journals such as Transition, October, and Collapse. She is also a Professor at the MIT Program in Art, Culture and Technology, School of Architecture and Planning. For more than two decades, the artist Renée Green has created an impressive body of work in which language is an essential element. Green is also a prolific OTH E R PL A N E S OF TH E R E writer and a major voice in the international art world. Other Planes of There gathers for the first time a substantial collection of the work she wrote between 1981 and 2010. The selected essays initially appeared in publications in different countries and languages, making their availability in this volume a boon to those “More than a collection of an artist’s writings, Other Planes of There is also a rigorous meditation on the question of why artists are compelled to write. Along the way, almost incidentally as it were, readers are offered a self-conscious survey of the most advanced thinking in the artistic practice of an artist who not only dares to represent herself but also to put herself forward, in that representation, as representative.” —FRED MOTEN , author of In the Break: The Aesthetics of the Black Radical Tradition and B Jenkins “Renée Green’s far-reaching social and political interests have led her into taking on the roles of artist-curatorarchivist-historian-exhibition designer—and, perhaps most unusual, adventuress-traveler. As indefatigable explorer of circuits of ideas, objects, geographies, histories, and categories, as challenger of historical and cultural boundaries, she has accrued an extraordinary body of work across at least four continents. This remarkable selection of essays bears vivid witness to the range of her ideas, the reach of her curiosity, and her generosity and acuity of intellect.”—Y VONNE Selected Writings | RENÉE GREEN wanting to follow Green’s artistic and intellectual trajectory. Charting this cosmopolitan artist’s thinking through the decades, Other Planes of There brings essays, film scripts, reviews, and polemics together with reflections on Green’s own artistic practice and seminal artworks. It immerses the reader in three decades of contemporary art showcasing the art and thought, the incisive critiques, and prescient observations of one of our foremost artists and intellectuals. Sound, cinema, literature, time-based media, and the relationship between art forms and other forms of knowledge are just a few of the matters that Green takes up and thinks through. Featuring a new visual essay created by the artist for this volume, Other Planes of There is lavishly illustrated with 290 illustrations (with nearly 250 in color). “The publication of Other Planes of There is a major intellectual event. Given Renée Green’s stature and influence, both in the United States and abroad, her writing can be surprisingly hard to track down. This volume will be an essential reference point for anyone invested in critical practice of the last three decades and the shape of things to come. We need this book.”—HUEY COPELAND , author of Bound to Appear: Art, Slavery, and the Site of Blackness in Multicultural America RAINER , avant-garde American dancer, choreographer, and filmmaker 6 ART October 544 pages, 290 illustrations, including 249 in color paper, 978–0–8223–5703–2, $29.95tr/£19.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5692–9, $99.95/£65.00 general interest Speculation, Now Essays and Artwork edited by v yjayanthi venuturupalli rao , with prem krishnamurthy & carin kuoni With an Afterword by Arjun Appadurai Vyjayanthi Venuturupalli Rao is Assistant Professor of Anthropology and International Affairs at The New School. Prem Krishnamurthy, a designer and curator based in New York, is a founder of the awardwinning design studio Project Projects. Carin Kuoni is Director and Curator of the New School’s Vera List Center for Art and Politics, a public research laboratory dedicated to exploring the relationship between political and aesthetic practices. Arjun Appadurai is the Paulette Goddard Professor of Media, Culture and Communication at the Steinhardt School of Culture, Education and Human Development at New York University. “Speculation can only occur in the course of action, in the heat of practice, in the thick of experience. It is immanent Hans Haacke, photograph from !?!?..., created for Speculation, Now, 2014. Courtesy of the Vera List Center. critique, insofar as it does not seek to distance itself from experience but rather to intervene . . . through a particular form of disciplined action. Hannah Arendt famously distinguished action from behavior, by remarking that genuine action begins something new in the world. So does speculation, as the many projects, art works, and arguments in this book so vividly illustrate.”—ARJUN APPADURAI , from the afterword Interdisciplinary in design and concept, Speculation, Now illuminates unexpected convergences between images, concepts, and language. Artwork is interspersed among essays that approach speculation and progressive change from surprising perspectives. A radical cartographer asks whether “the speculative” can be represented on a map. An ethnographer investigates religious possession in Islam to contemplate states between the divine and the seemingly human. A financial technologist queries understandings of speculation in financial markets. A multimedia artist and activist considers the relation between social change and assumptions about the conditions to be changed, and an architect posits purposeful neglect as political strategy. The book includes an extensive glossary with more than twenty short entries in which scholars contemplate such speculation-related notions as insurance, hallucination, prophecy, the paradox of beginnings, and states of half-knowledge. The book’s artful, nonlinear design mirrors and reinforces the notion of contingency that animates it. By embracing speculation substantively, stylistically, seriously, and playfully, Speculation, Now reveals its subversive and critical potential. Artists and Essayists include: Arjun Appadurai, William Darity Jr., Filip De Boeck, Boris Groys, Hans Haacke, Darrick Hamilton, Victoria Hattam, Angie Keefer, Laura Kurgan, Lin + Lam, Gary Lincoff, Lize Mogel, Christina Moon, Trevor Paglen, Stefania Pandolfo, Satya Pemmaraju, Mary Poovey, Walid Raad, Sherene Schostak, ´ Weiss Robert Sember, Lucy Skaer, Srdjan Jovanovic PUBLISHED BY DUKE UNIVERSIT Y PRESS AND THE VERA LIST CENTER FOR ART AND POLITICS AT THE NEW SCHOOL A R T/C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S 7 October 272 pages, 60 color illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5829–9, $29.95tr/£19.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5815–2, $99.95/£65.00 general interest My Father’s House On Will Barnet’s Paintings thomas dumm Thomas Dumm is William H. Hastie ’25 Professor of Political Ethics at Amherst College. He is the author of Loneliness as a Way of Life, A Politics of the Ordinary, Michel Foucault and the Politics of Freedom, and Democracy and Punishment: Disciplinary Origins of the United States, and a coeditor of Performances of Violence. M y Fat h e r’ s h ou s e on w ill barnet ’ s pai ntings In My Father’s House, the political philosopher Thomas Dumm explores a series ::: ::: of stark and melancholy paintings by the American artist Will Barnet. Responding to the physical and mental decline of his sister Eva, who lived alone in the family home in Beverly, Massachusetts, Barnet began work in 1990 on what became a series of nine paintings depicting Eva and other family members as they once were and as they figured in the artist’s memory. Rendered in Barnet’s signature quiet, abstract style, the paintings, each Photo by Judith Piotrkowski “My Father’s House is a genuine and rare accomplishment. Art criticism is often at its best when, rather than dissecting objects, it follows their rhythms, twists, and turns. Thomas Dumm does just that. One of this book’s many strengths is the variety of ways that he evocatively relates the experience of Will Barnet’s paintings. Another is the magnificent introduction, which brings Emerson, Melville, Cavell, and others into conversation with the spirit of Barnet’s work and with Barnet himself.”—TOM Thomas Dumm featured in full color, present the ordinary and extraordinary aspects of a twentieth-century American family. Dumm first became acquainted with Barnet and his paintings in 2008. Given his scholarly focus on the lives of ordinary people, he was immediately attracted to the artist’s work. When they met, Dumm and Barnet began a friendship and dialogue that lasted until the painter’s death in 2012, at the age of 101. This book reflects the many discussions the two had concerning the series of paintings, Barnet’s family, his early life in Beverly, and his eighty-year career as a prominent New York artist. Reading the almost gothic paintings in conversation with the writers and thinkers key to both his and Barnet’s thinking—Emerson, Spinoza, Dickinson, Benjamin, Cavell, Nietzsche, Melville—Dumm’s haunting meditations evoke broader reflections on family, mortality, the uncanny, and the loss that comes with remembrance. HUHN , author of Imitation and Society: The Persistence of Mimesis in the Aesthetics of Burke, Hogarth, and Kant “In this beautiful book, Thomas Dumm invents a new genre of writing, neither art criticism nor memoir nor philosophy nor psychology but something drawing from each of those, something that tries to show more than describe how works of art have power, a disseminating, productive power that exceeds any biography. Dumm is an extraordinary writer and courageous thinker.”—JANE BENNETT, author of Vibrant Matter: A Political Ecology of Things “Thomas Dumm’s unique intelligence, perceptual clarity, and philosophical erudition inform this powerful homage to the artist Will Barnet and his series of paintings, My Father’s House. Ralph Waldo Emerson, Henry David Thoreau, Walter Benjamin, and Stanley Cavell are among those summoned to assist Dumm as he meditates on questions of place and person, loss and love, past and present, conjured for him by Barnet’s haunting and haunted works. This is a deeply moving account of how an encounter with art might allay the turbulent loneliness of our age.”—ANN LAUTERBACH , author of Under the Sign 8 A R T C R I T I C I S M/ P O L I T I C A L T H E O R Y & P H I L O S O P H Y September 144 pages, 10 color illustrations cloth, 978–0–8223–5546–5, $24.95tr/£15.99 general interest Willful Subjects sara ahmed In Willful Subjects Sara Ahmed Sara Ahmed is Professor of Race and Cultural Studies at Goldsmiths College, University of London. She is the author of On Being Included: Racism and Diversity in Institutional Life, The Promise of Happiness, and Queer Phenomenology: Orientations, Objects, Others, all also published by Duke University Press, as well as The Cultural Politics of Emotion, Strange Encounters: Embodied Others in Post-Coloniality, and Differences That Matter: Feminist Theory and Postmodernism. Willful Subjects Sara Ahmed explores willfulness as a charge often made by some against others. One history of will is a history of attempts to eliminate willfulness from the will. Delving into philosophical and literary texts, Ahmed examines the relation between will and willfulness, ill will and good will, and the particular will and general will. Her reflections shed light on how will is embedded in a political and cultural landscape, how it is embodied, and how will and willfulness are socially mediated. Attentive to the wayward, the wandering, and the deviant, Ahmed considers “Like Sara Ahmed’s other works, which are known for their originality, sharpness, and reach, Willful Subjects offers here a vibrant, surprising, and philosophically rich analysis of cultural politics, drawing on feminist, queer, and antiracist uses of willingness and willfulness to explain forms of sustained and adamant social disagreement as a constitutive part of any radical ethics and politics worth its name.” ���JUDITH BUTLER, Maxine Elliot Professor of Comparative Literature, University of California, Berkeley “Willful Subjects is beautifully conceived and expertly conducted, sentence by sentence, suggestion by suggestion. Paradoxically, Sara Ahmed’s willfulness promises happiness for her readers. Exquisite formulations engage our contemplation and render real intellectual enjoyment. Followers of Ahmed, of whom there are many, will not be disappointed. This new instance of razor-sharp thinking powerfully builds upon The Promise of Happiness to look at something usefully slicing through contentment: the scissoring relations how willfulness is taken up by those who have received its charge. Grounded in feminist, queer, and antiracist politics, her sui generis analysis of the willful subject, the figure who wills wrongly or wills too much, suggests that willfulness might be required to recover from the attempt at its elimination. also by Sara Ahmed between the will and willfulness. More than cutting-edge, this is cutting thought.”—KATHRYN BOND STOCKTON , author of The Queer Child, or Growing Sideways in the Twentieth Century On Being Included: Racism and Diversity in Institutional Life paper, $22.95/£14.99 978–0–8223–5236–5 / 2012 The Promise of Happiness paper, $24.95/£15.99 978–0–8223–4725–5 / 2010 Queer Phenomenology: Orientations, Objects, Others paper, $22.95/£14.99 978–0–8223–3914–4 / 2006 F E M I N I S T T H E O R Y/C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S/ P H I L O S O P H Y 9 August 304 pages paper, 978–0–8223–5783–4, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5767–4, $89.95/£59.00 general interest Land’s End Capitalist Relations on an Indigenous Frontier tania murray li Tania Murray Li is Professor of Anthropology at the University of Toronto. She is the author of The Will to Improve: Governmentality, Development, and the Practice of Politics, also published by Duke University Press. Drawing on two decades of ethnographic research in Sulawesi, Indonesia, Tania Murray Li offers an intimate account of the tania murray li LAND’S END emergence of capitalist relations among indigenous highlanders who privatized their common land to plant a boom crop, cacao. Spurred by the hope of ending their poverty and isolation, some prospered, while others Capitalist Relations on an Indigenous Frontier “This is a wonderful book. It may have the biggest general impact of a book centered on Southeast Asian rural social dynamics since James Scott’s seminal Weapons of the Weak. With unusual clarity and great persuasiveness, Tania Murray Li explores theoretical and methodological issues through vivid depictions of peoples’ lives.”—HENRY BERNSTEIN , Professor Emeritus of Development Studies, University of London lost their land and struggled to sustain their families. Yet the winners and losers in this transition were not strangers—they were kin and neighbors. Li’s richly peopled account takes the reader into the highlanders’ world, exploring the dilemmas they faced as sharp inequalities emerged among them. The book challenges complacent modernization narratives promoted by development agencies that assume inefficient farmers who lose out in the shift to high-value export crops can find jobs elsewhere. Decades of uneven and often jobless growth in Indonesia meant that for newly landless highlanders, land’s end was a dead end. The book also has implications for social-movement activists, who seldom attend to instances where enclosure is initiated by farmers rather than coerced by the state or agribusiness corporations. Li’s attention to the historical, cultural, and ecological dimensions of this conjuncture demonstrates the power of the ethnographic method and its relevance to theory and practice today. also by Tania Murray Li “Tania Murray Li, one of the foremost scholars of the native peoples, economies, and ecologies of Southeast Asia, here tells the subtle and challenging story of the Lauje, a group who defy clichés of indigeneity and whose destructive involvement in commodity production was willingly embraced. Her analysis complicates our understanding of the expansion of global capitalism, and the millions of people who do not fit easily into narratives of modern rural transformation.”—MICHAEL R. DOVE , coeditor of Beyond the Sacred Forest: Complicating Conservation in Southeast Asia The Will to Improve: Governmentality, Development, and the Practice of Politics paper, $26.95/£17.99 978–0–8223–4027–0 / 2007 10 A N T H R O P O L O GY/ S O C I A L T H E O R Y August 248 pages, 14 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5705–6, $23.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5694–3, $84.95/£55.00 general interest The Theater of Operations National Security Affect from the Cold War to the War on Terror joseph masco How did the most powerful nation on THE THEATER OF OPERATIONS NATIONAL SECURITY AFFECT FROM THE COLD WAR TO THE WAR ON TERROR earth come to embrace terror as the organizing principle of its security policy? In The Theater of Operations, Joseph Masco locates the origins of the presentday U.S. counterterrorism apparatus in the Cold War’s “balance of terror.” He shows how, after the attacks of 9/11, the U.S. Global War on Terror mobilized a wide range of affective, conceptual, and institutional resources established during the Cold War to enable a new planetary theater of operations. Tracing how specific aspects of emotional management, existential danger, state Joseph Masco is Professor of Anthropology at the University of Chicago. He is the author of The Nuclear Borderlands: The Manhattan Project in Post–Cold War New Mexico, winner of the J. I. Staley Prize from the School for Advanced Research and the Rachel Carson Prize from the Society for the Social Studies of Science. “What Joseph Masco shows us in The Theater of Operations is an entire affective structure—the management of anxiety, resilience, steadfastness, sacrifice—that is demanded of every citizen. Alert to liquid containers above 2.4 ounces, hypervigilant about abandoned bags, suspicious of loitering, and prepared for the detonation of a thermonuclear weapon— we learn to live our lives aware of tiny and apocalyptic things. With an anthropologist’s eye long attuned to life in the parawartime state, Masco is the perfect guide to the theater of the security state.”—PETER GALISON , author of Einstein’s Clocks, Poincaré’s Maps: Empires of Time JOSEPH MASCO secrecy, and threat awareness have evolved as core aspects of the American social contract, he draws on archival, media, and ethnographic resources to offer a new portrait of American national security culture. Undemocratic and unrelenting, this counterterror state prioritizes speculative practices over facts, and ignores everyday forms of violence across climate, capital, and health in an unprecedented effort to anticipate and eliminate terror threats—real, imagined, and emergent. “Joseph Masco’s brilliance lies in his ability to make visible the complex affective and discursive technologies that emerged from the long history of the Cold War, and to illuminate their effects on our everyday perceptions of security and harm. This much-anticipated book will be read widely in cultural anthropology and cultural studies. It is beautifully written and argued. That one leaves The Theater of Operations a bit paranoid is a tribute to Masco’s rhetorical skill.”—ELIZABETH A. POVINELLI , author of Economies of Abandonment: Social Belonging and Endurance in Late Liberalism A N T H R O P O L O GY/A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S/C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S 11 November 288 pages, 57 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5806–0, $23.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5793–3, $84.95/£55.00 general interest The Life of Captain Cipriani An Account of British Government in the West Indies with the pamphlet The Case for West-Indian Self Government c . l . r . james With a New Introduction by Bridget Brereton C. L. R. James (1901–1989), a Trinidadian historian, political activist, and writer, is the author of The Black Jacobins, an influential study of the Haitian Revolution. His play Toussaint Louverture: The Story of the Only Successful Slave Revolt in Histor y and his now-classic book on sport and culture, Beyond a Boundary, are both published by Duke University Press. Bridget Brereton is Emerita Professor of History at the University of the West Indies, St. Augustine, Trinidad. C. L. R. JAMES THE LIFE OF C A PTA I N C I PR I A N I T H E S TO RY O F T H E O N LY S U C C E S S F U L S L AV E R E VO LT I N H I S TO RY The Life of Captain Cipriani (1932) is the earliest full-length work of nonfiction by the Trinidadian writer C. L. R. James, one of the most significant historians and Marxist theorists of the twentieth century. It is partly based on James’s interviews with Arthur Andrew Cipriani (1876–1945). As a captain with the British West Indies Regiment during the First World War, Cipriani was greatly impressed by the service of the black West Indian troops and appalled at their treatment during and after the war. After his return to the West Indies, A Play in Three Acts A N AC C O U N T OF BRITISH G OV E R N M E N T “The Life of Captain Cipriani and the excerpted pamphlet, The Case for West-Indian Self Government, are two of C. L. R. James’s most significant contributions to the anticolonial cause. These early works played a crucial part in the development of his career as a writer and political thinker. They helped articulate the case for independence for Trinidad and the West Indies, and they effectively launched James’s career as a public figure.”—KENT WORCESTER , author of C. L. R. James: A Political Biography “This volume is an indispensable introduction to the dialectical synthesis of biography, sports, race, politics, and poetics that the early James brought to his encounter with Marxism. It was the later merging of the codes of these two already complex and synthetic discourses that made possible classic works like The Black Jacobins and Beyond A Boundary.”—PAGET IN THE WEST INDIES W I T H T H E PA M P H L E T The Case for West-Indian Self Government he became a Trinidadian political leader and advo- cate for West Indian self-government. James’s book is as much polemic as biography. Written in Trinidad and published in England, it is an early and powerful statement of West Indian nationalism. An excerpt, The Case for West-Indian Self Government, was issued by Leonard and Virginia Woolf’s Hogarth Press in 1933. This volume includes the biography, the pamphlet, and a new introduction in which Bridget Brereton considers both texts and the young C. L. R. James in relation to Trinidadian and West Indian intellectual and social history. She discusses how James came to write his biography of Cipriani, how the book was received in the West Indies and Trinidad, and how, throughout his career, James would use biography to explore the dynamics of politics and history. also in the C. L. R. James Archives HENRY, coeditor of C. L. R. James’s Caribbean THE C. L. R. JAMES ARCHIVES A Series Edited by Robert A. Hill C. L. R. James in Imperial Britain Christian Høgsbjerg paper, $24.95/£15.99 978–0–8223–5618–9 / 2014 Beyond a Boundary C. L. R. James paper, $24.95tr/£15.99 978–0–8223–5563–2 / 2013 Rights: U.S. only Toussaint Louverture C. L. R. James paper, $23.95tr/£15.99 978–0–8223–5314–0 / 2012 12 H I S T O R Y/C A R I B B E A N S T U D I E S July 200 pages paper, 978–0–8223–5651–6, $23.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5639–4, $84.95/£55.00 general interest The Marcus Garvey and Universal Negro Improvement Association Papers The Caribbean Diaspora, 1920–1921 Volume XII marcus garvey robert a . hill , editor in chief Robert A. Hill is Professor of History at the University of California, Los Angeles, where he is Editor in Chief and Project Director of The Marcus Garvey and Universal Negro Improvement Association Papers Project at the James S. Coleman African Studies Center. PR AISE FOR THE M ARCUS G ARVE Y AND UNIVER SAL Volume XII of The Marcus Garvey and Universal Negro Improvement Association Papers covers a period of twelve months, from the opening of the UNIA’s historic first international convention in New m arcus garvey a nd u ni v ersa l negro improv emen t associ ation pa pers The Caribbean Diaspora, 1920–1921 Volume XII the York, in August 1920, to Marcus Garvey’s return to the United States in July 1921 after an extended tour of Cuba, Jamaica, Panama, Costa Rica, and Belize. In many ways the 1920 convention marked the high point of the Garvey movement in the United States, while Garvey’s tour of the Caribbean, in the winter and spring of 1921, registered the greatest outpour- NEG RO IMPROVEMENT A SSOCIATION PAPER S “The Marcus Garvey and Universal Negro Improvement Association Papers will take its place among the most important records of the Afro-American experience.”—ERIC FONER , New York Times Book Review “Robert A. Hill and his staff . . . have gathered over 30,000 documents from libraries and other sources in many countries. . . . The Garvey papers will reshape our understanding of the history of black nationalism and perhaps increase our understanding of contemporary black politics.” —CLAYBORNE CARSON , The Nation “Now is our chance, through these important volumes, to finally begin to come to terms with the significance of Garvey’s complex, fascinating career and the meaning of the movement he built.”—LAWRENCE W. LEVINE , The New Republic robert a. hill Editor in Chief ing of popular support for the UNIA in its history. The period covered in the present volume was the moment of the movement’s political apotheosis, but also the moment when the finances of Garvey’s Black Star Line went into free fall. Volume XII highlights the centrality of Caribbean people not only to the convention, but also to the movement. The reports to the convention discussed the range of social and economic conditions obtaining in the Caribbean, particularly their impact on racial conditions. The quality of the discussions and debates were impressive. Contained in these reports are some of the earliest and most clearly enunciated statements in defense of social and political freedom in the Caribbean. These documents form an underappreciated and still underutilized record of the political awakening of Caribbean people of African descent. also available About The Marcus Garvey and Universal Negro Improvement Association Papers Project A monumental archival undertaking, The Marcus Garvey and Universal Negro Improvement Association Papers Project has collected thousands of historical documents related to Marcus Garvey (1887–1940) and the Universal Negro Improvement Association (UNIA), which spread Garvey’s influential message of racial pride, black nationalism, and PanAfricanism around the world. The Papers include letters, pamphlets, intelligence reports, newspaper articles, speeches, legal records, and diplomatic dispatches carefully assembled, editorially arranged, and annotated by Robert A. Hill and his research team. For more information about The Marcus Garvey and Universal Negro Improvement Association Papers, visit web.international.ucla.edu/africa/mgpp The Marcus Garvey and Universal Negro Improvement Association Papers, Volume XI: The Caribbean Diaspora, 1910–1920 cloth, $120.00/£78.00 978–0–8223–4690–6 / 2011 H I S T O R Y/A F R I C A N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S/C A R I B B E A N S T U D I E S 13 September 480 pages, 15 illustrations cloth, 978–0–8223–5737–7, $120.00/£78.00 general interest Dance Floor Democracy The Social Geography of Memory at the Hollywood Canteen sherrie tucker Sherrie Tucker is Professor of American Studies at the University of Kansas. She is the author of Swing Shift: “All-Girl” Bands of the 1940s and coeditor of Big Ears: Listening for Gender in Jazz Studies, both also published by Duke University Press. Open from 1942 until 1945, the Hollywood Canteen was the most famous of the patriotic home-front nightclubs where civilian hostesses jitterbugged with enlisted men of the Allied Nations. Since the opening night, when the crowds were so thick that Bette Davis had to enter through the bathroom window to give her welcome speech, the storied dance floor where movie stars danced with soldiers has been the subject of much U.S. nostalgia about the “Greatest l oo r Da n c e F ac y D e m oc r “The publication of Dance Hall Democracy elevates cultural studies scholarship to new levels of sophistication and significance.”—GEORGE LIPSITZ , author of Midnight at the Barrelhouse: The Johnny Otis Story nT ee n “Sherrie Tucker has given us a meticulously researched and beautifully written evocation of the Hollywood Canteen. This original and highly creative work is a model of cultural history by a scholar of exemplary insight, intelligence, and sensitivity. Tucker brilliantly reads the dance floor to reveal meanings created, challenged, and negotiated by the dancers. Dance Floor Democracy insists upon a complex and multidimensional portrait of a period and a place too often viewed through the lens of nostalgia.”—FARAH JASMINE GRIFFIN , author of Harlem Nocturne: Women Artists and Progressive Politics During World War II Th e ca yw oo d e ho ll y aT Th M eM or ph y of ra oG Ge So ci al Generation.” Drawing from oral histories with civilian volunteers and military guests who danced at the wartime nightclub, ker ie T u c Sherr Sherrie Tucker explores how jitterbugging swing culture has come to represent the war in U.S. national memory. Yet her interviewees’ varied experiences and recollections belie the possibility of any singular historical narrative. Some recall racism, sexism, and inequality on the nightclub’s dance floor and in Los Angeles neighborhoods, dynamics at odds with the U.S. democratic, egalitarian ideals associated with the Hollywood Canteen and the “Good War” in popular culture narratives. For Tucker, swing dancing’s torque—bodies sharing weight, velocity, and turning power without guaranteed outcomes—is an apt metaphor for the jostling narratives, different perspectives, unsteady memories, and quotidian acts that comprise social history. also by Sherrie Tucker Big Ears: Listening for Gender in Jazz Studies Nichole T. Rustin and Sherrie Tucker, editors pape, $27.95/£17.99 978–0–8223–4320–2 / 2008 Swing Shift: “All–Girl” Bands of the 1940s paper, $26.95tr/£17.99 978–0–8223–2817–9 / 2001 14 AMERICAN STUDIE S October 416 pages, 36 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5757–5, $26.95/£17.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5742–1, $94.95/£62.00 general interest N E W I N PA PERB AC K N E W I N PA PERB AC K Traveling Heavy A Memoir in between Journeys ruth behar Adam’s Gift A Memoir of a Pastor’s Calling to Defy the Church’s Persecution of Lesbians and Gays jimmy creech With a New Foreword by Frank Schaefer “Ruth Behar’s vivid personal vignettes sing of sorrow and joy, disappointment and love. They range from family and fieldwork to travel and returns to her birthplace: Havana, Cuba. They explore her mixedness, Jewish and Latina. She is an ethnographer and a writer. Read and join her moving quest for belonging and home.”—RENATO ROSALDO , author of The Day of Shelly’s Death: The Poetry and Ethnography of Grief “‘Travelers are those who go elsewhere because they want to . . . . Immigrants are those who go elsewhere because they have to.’ Ruth Behar’s own story is one of being both the reluctant immigrant and the enthusiastic traveler, and finally, perhaps to appease both legacies, ‘an anthropologist who specializes in homesickness.’ Behar admits Spanish is her mother tongue, and yet she is a master craftsperson in her father tongue, English. As always, her exquisite stories leave me astonished, amused, exhilarated, illuminated, and forever transformed.” —SANDRA CISNEROS , author of The House on Mango Street “Ruth Behar takes us deep into geographies she has charted, transcending anthropological reportage and finding the poetry that is there not only in the places she has mapped but also in history. She has written an observant and surprisingly compassionate book, full of warmth. I enjoyed reading every page; it is full of wisdom and devastating sincerity.”—NILO jimmy creech With a NeW ForeWord by “Adam’s Gift is the most engaging Adam ’s Gift • A MeMoir of A PA stor’s CA llin g to Defy the C hurC h’s PerseC ution of lesbiA ns AnD gAys and candid autobiography I have come across. The extraordinary journey of the Reverend Jimmy Creech certainly reveals his innermost desire to help allay the suffering that exists on our planet. Viewed within this context, it comes as no surprise that as a young United Methodist minister he became involved in the justice issue that would rock the church from within—the LGBTQ rights movement. . . . Sadly, Jimmy’s message of inclusiveness and acceptance of LGBTQ rights within the Christian community FraNk SchaeFer was ahead of his time and was, therefore, not heard or correctly understood by the leadership. In 1999, he was defrocked by a U.M. church trial court. But that did not stop him from continuing his advocacy and activism within the church. . . . Creech’s early witness and activism within the church have provided a foundation for our new understanding of what ministerial integrity means in the LGBTQ movement.”—FRANK SCHAEFER , from the foreword “Jimmy Creech is a man who puts his life where his Gospel is! His amazing journey, as told in his memoir, is the story of a follower of Christ who, like Christ, risked his own life and ministry for the sake of the marginalized and scorned. The LGBT community will forever owe him a debt for his sacrifice and his witness to the love of God for ALL of God’s children.” —BISHOP GENE ROBINSON , Episcopal Bishop of New Hampshire CRUZ , author of Anna in the Tropics, winner of the Pulitzer Prize for Drama Ruth Behar was born in Havana, Cuba. She and her family moved to New York City when she was five. In the years since, she has become an internationally acclaimed writer and the Victor Haim Perera Collegiate Professor of Anthropology at the University of Michigan. She is the author of many books, including An Island Called Home: Returning to Jewish Cuba, The Vulnerable Observer: Anthropology That Breaks Your Heart, and Translated Woman: Crossing the Border with Esperanza’s Story, a New York Times Notable Book of the Year. Behar has been honored with many prizes, including a MacArthur “Genius” Award. Jimmy Creech is a former United Methodist minister, now retired and living in Raleigh, North Carolina. He has worked with many social action organizations, including Soulforce, an interfaith movement confronting spiritual violence against lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender persons; the Methodist Federation for Social Action; the Raleigh Religious Network for Gay and Lesbian Equality; and Faith in America, an organization working to end religion-based bigotry. Frank Schaefer, a United Methodist minister, was put on a church trial for performing his son’s same-sex wedding. A N T H R O P O L O GY/J E W I S H S T U D I E S/ L AT I N O S T U D I E S R E L I G I O N/ G AY & L E S B I A N S T U D I E S/ M E M O I R 15 July 248 pages, 18 photographs paper, 978–0–8223–5720–9, $19.95tr/£12.99 July 362 pages, 17 color photographs paper, 978–0–8223–5752–0, $22.95tr/£14.99 general interest N E W I N PA PERB AC K N E W I N PA PERB AC K A Rock Garden in the South elizabeth lawrence Edited by Nancy Goodwin with Allen Lacy PR A I S E FO R E LI Z A B E T H L AW R E N C E “I have learned more about horticulture, plants, and garden history and literature from Elizabeth Lawrence than from any other one person.” —KATHARINE WHITE, The New Yorker “As in all her gardening books, Elizabeth Lawrence writes from her own experience and personal records and out of relish and delight. . . . She’s written with the intimacy that comes of full knowledge, true and patient love, a grower’s sense of continuity in the natural world, and a lyricist’s lifetime practice of praise.”—EUDORA WELTY Beautiful at All Seasons Southern Gardening and Beyond with Elizabeth Lawrence elizabeth lawrence Edited by Ann L. Armstrong and Lindie Wilson • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Southern Gardening and Beyond with Elizabeth Lawrence Beautiful at All Seasons • ELIZ AB E TH L AWRENCE Available in paperback for the first time, this book features the avid gardener and beloved writer Elizabeth Lawrence’s thoughts on rock gardening. She addresses the unique problem of culti- elizabeth lawrence ann l. armstrong & lindie wilson, editors • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • In 1957, the revered garden writer Elizabeth Lawrence began a weekly column for the Charlotte Observer. This book presents 132 of the more than 700 pieces that she wrote for the Observer over fourteen years. “A . . . book of garden essays by the incomparable Elizabeth Lawrence is a cause for celebration.”—EMILY HERRING WILSON , author of No One Gardens Alone: A Life of Elizabeth Lawrence “Lawrence displays the virtues of a dedicated plantswoman: she is generous, patient, watchful and above all curious as she delves into the histories of her favorite plants.”—JENNIFER POTTER , The Times Literary Supplement “All gardeners will welcome this splendidly edited collection of essays by Elizabeth Lawrence. They will delight in her elegant prose and subtle humor and will marvel at her breadth of knowledge of plants and literature. I could hardly put it down.”—NANCY GOODWIN , author of Montrose: Life in a Garden “Reading Lawrence reminds us that gardening is a way to connect to our community, our history and traditions and ultimately to the world around us. This is one for the bedside table.”—DAVID BARE , Winston-Salem Journal A Rock Garden in the South EDITED BY NANCY GOODWIN WITH ALLEN L ACY vating rock gardens in the South, where the growing season is prolonged and the humidity and heat are not conducive to such planting. Describing her experiences making a rock garden, Lawrence offers excellent advice on placing stones, constructing steps, selecting plants, and making cuttings. At the same time, A Rock Garden in the South is relevant to all kinds of gardens; the renowned garden writer thoroughly discusses plants she has tried, recommending bulbs and other perennials, annuals, and woody plants. The editors have added an encyclopedia of plants alphabetized by genus and species. Elizabeth Lawrence (1904–1985) wrote a popular gardening column for the Charlotte Observer from 1957 until 1971. She is the author of A Southern Garden, Gardens in Winter, and Lob’s Wood, as well as Beautiful at All Seasons, Gardening for Love, and The Little Bulbs, which are published by Duke University Press. Nancy Goodwin is the author of Montrose: Life in a Garden, also published by Duke University Press. Allen Lacy, formerly a gardening columnist for the New York Times, is the author of numerous gardening books. Goodwin and Lacy are coauthors of A Year in Our Gardens: Letters by Nancy Goodwin and Allen Lacy. Elizabeth Lawrence (1904–1985) wrote a popular gardening column for the Charlotte Observer from 1957 until 1971. She is the author of A Southern Garden, Gardens in Winter, and Lob’s Wood, as well as A Rock Garden in the South, Gardening for Love, and The Little Bulbs, which are published by Duke University Press. Ann L. Armstrong is a garden lecturer and writer in Charlotte, North Carolina. She wrote the Wing Haven Garden Journal, a garden planning and maintenance calendar. Lindie Wilson owned Elizabeth Lawrence’s former home in Charlotte, where for more than twenty years she maintained the garden that Lawrence began in 1948. 16 GARDENING GARDENING September 240 pages paper, 978–0–8223–5775–9, $19.95tr/£12.99 September 264 pages, 10 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5776–6, $19.95tr/£12.99 anthropolog y Entrepreneurial Selves Neoliberal Respectability and the Making of a Caribbean Middle Class carla freeman Aurality Listening and Knowledge in Nineteenth-Century Colombia ana maría ochoa gautier “Carla Freeman’s scholarship reveals a delicate omnivorousness. She offers a unique perspective on the affective economies through which neoliberal capitalism and its middle-class subjects are made and remade, demonstrating that neoliberalism is not monolithic or guaranteed. Its varied ‘structures of feeling’ are produced, contested, and differentiated. Freeman’s way of making and working with theory is rare; it traverses multiple registers, holding in tension the specific, the general, the abstract, and the concrete.”—CINDI KATZ , author of Growing Up Global: Economic Restructuring and Children’s Everyday Lives “Aurality shows how hearing, writing, speech, and song were central to the constitution of modern personhood in the nineteenth century. Using Colombia as her case study, Ana María Ochoa Gautier explores how colonial intellectuals, creoles, and indigenous people spoke, sung, and wrote across difference as they struggled to establish new kinds of political subjectivity and nationality. Her book offers a vital alternative to a literature that has too often taken Western Europe and Anglophone North America as points of historical departure. Aurality will transform our understandings of the human and the animal; nation and citizenship; music and language; speech and writing; and modernity itself.” —JONATHAN STERNE, author of MP3: The Meaning of a Format Entrepreneurial Selves is an ethnography of neoliberalism. Bridging political economy and affect studies, Carla Freeman turns a spotlight on the entrepreneur, a figure saluted across the globe as the very embodiment of neoliberalism. Steeped in more than a decade of ethnography on the emergent entrepreneurial middle class of Barbados, she finds dramatic reworkings of selfhood, intimacy, labor, and life amid the rumbling effects of political-economic restructuring. She shows us that the déjà vu of neoliberalism, the global hailing of entrepreneurial flexibility and its concomitant project of self-making, can only be grasped through the thickness of cultural specificity where its costs and pleasures are unevenly felt. Freeman theorizes postcolonial neoliberalism by reimagining the Caribbean cultural model of ‘reputation-respectability.’ This remarkable book will allow readers to see how the material social practices formerly associated with resistance to capitalism (reputation) are being mobilized in ways that sustain neoliberal precepts and, in so doing, re-map class, race, and gender through a new emotional economy. duke In this audacious book, Ana María Ochoa Gautier explores how listening has been central to the production of notions of language, music, voice, and sound that determine the politics of life. Drawing primarily from AurAlity Listening & Knowledge in Nineteenth-Century Colombia nineteenth-century Colombian sources, Ochoa Gautier locates sounds produced by different living entities at the juncture of the human and nonhuman. Her “acoustically tuned” analysis of a wide array of texts reveals multiple debates on the nature of the aural. Ana María Ochoa Gautier These discussions were central to a politics of the voice harnessed in the service of the production of different notions of personhood and belonging. In Ochoa Gautier’s groundbreaking work, Latin America and the Caribbean emerge as a historical site where the politics of life and the politics of expression inextricably entangle the musical and the linguistic, knowledge and the sensorial. Carla Freeman is Winship Distinguished Research Professor of Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies, and associated faculty in Anthropology and Latin American and Caribbean Studies, at Emory University. She is the author of High Tech and High Heels in the Global Economy: Women, Work, and Pink Collar Identities in the Caribbean, also published by Duke University Press, and a coeditor of Global Middle Classes: Theorizing Through Ethnography. NEXT WAVE: NEW DIRECTIONS IN WOMEN’S STUDIES A Series Edited by Inderpal Grewal, Caren Kaplan, and Robyn Wiegman Ana María Ochoa Gautier is Associate Professor of Music and Director of the Center for Ethnomusicology at Columbia University. She is the author of several books in Spanish. SIGN, STORAGE, TRANSMISSION A Series Edited by Jonathan Sterne and Lisa Gitelman A N T H R O P O L O GY/C A R I B B E A N S T U D I E S A N T H R O P O L O GY/ S O U N D S T U D I E S 17 November 296 pages, 8 photographs paper, 978–0–8223–5803–9, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5792–6, $89.95/£59.00 November 304 pages, 3 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5751–3, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5736–0, $89.95/£59.00 anthropolog y Speculative Markets Drug Circuits and Derivative Life in Nigeria kristin peterson Second Chances Surviving AIDS in Uganda susan reynolds why te , editor “Speculative Markets brings exceptional clarity to a topic of genuine importance—the relationship between transnational finance capital and pharmaceutical supply in West Africa. This is a brilliant multisited ethnography of a market, advancing new theoretical understandings of contemporary economic life in Nigeria and beyond. Kristin Peterson also makes a vital contribution to global health and pharmaceutical reasoning by raising critical questions about drug procurement, distribution, and efficacy.” —JULIE LIVINGSTON , author of Improvising Medicine: An African Oncology Ward in an Emerging Cancer Epidemic “Second Chances provides insight of impressive range and depth into the impact of global health programs. It moves medical anthropology’s theoretical agenda along by offering a subtle but sharp critique of contemporary manifestations of biological/therapeutic citizenship. Yet its greatest innovation may be methodological. As a convincing work of collective ethnography, Second Chances reveals the productive potential of ‘team’ or ‘project’ anthropology.”—VINH-KIM NGUYEN , author of The Republic of Therapy: Triage and Sovereignty in West Africa’s Time of AIDS During the first decade In this unprecedented account of the dynamics of Nigeria’s pharmaceutical markets, Kristin Peterson connects multinational drug company policies, oil concerns, Nigerian political and economic transitions, the circulation of pharmaceuticals in the Global South, Wall Street machinations, and the needs and aspirations of individual Nigerians. Studying the Drug Circuits and Derivative Life in Nigeria of this millennium, many thousands of people in Uganda who otherwise would have died from AIDS got second chances at life. A massive global health intervention, the scaling up of antiretroviral Photo by the author. therapy (ART), saved them and created a generation of people who learned to live with treatment. As clients they joined programs that offered free antiretroviral medicine and encouraged “positive living.” Because ART is not a cure but a lifelong treatment regime, its consequences are far-reaching for society, families, and individuals. Drawing on personal accounts and a broad knowledge of Ugandan culture and history, the essays in this collection explore ART from the perspective of those who received second chances. Their concerns about treatment, partners, children, work, food, and bodies reveal the essential sociality of Ugandan life. The collection is based on research undertaken by a team of social scientists including both Western and African scholars. pharmaceutical market in Lagos, Nigeria, she places local market social norms and credit and pricing practices in the broader context of KristiN PetersoN regional, transnational, and global financial capital. Peterson explains how a significant and formerly profitable African pharmaceutical market collapsed in the face of U.S. monetary policies and neoliberal economic reforms. And she illuminates the relation between that collapse and the American turn to speculative capital during the 1980s. In the process, she reveals the mutual constitution of financial speculation in the drug industry and the structural adjustment plans that the IMF imposed on African nations. Her book is a sobering ethnographic analysis of the effects of speculation and “development” as they reverberate across markets and continents, and play out in everyday interpersonal transactions of the Lagos pharmaceutical market. Contributors Phoebe Kajubi, David Kyaddondo, Lotte Meinert, Hanne O. Mogensen, Godfrey Etyang Siu, Jenipher Twebaze, Michael A. Whyte, Susan Reynolds Whyte Kristin Peterson is Associate Professor of Anthropology at the University of California, Irvine. EXPERIMENTAL FUTURES: TECHNOLOGIC AL LIVES, SCIENTIFIC ARTS, ANTHROPOLOGIC AL VOICES A Series Edited by Michael M. J. Fischer and Joseph Dumit Susan Reynolds Whyte is Professor of Anthropology at the University of Copenhagen. She is the author of Questioning Misfortune: The Pragmatics of Uncertainty in Eastern Uganda, coauthor of Social Lives of Medicines, and coeditor of Disability in Local and Global Worlds. CRITIC AL GLOBAL HEALTH: EVIDENCE, EFFIC ACY, ETHNOGRAPHY Edited by Vincanne Adams and João Biehl 18 M E D I C A L A N T H R O P O L O GY/A F R I C A N S T U D I E S M E D I C A L A N T H R O P O L O GY/A F R I C A N S T U D I E S August 264 pages, 8 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5702–5, $23.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5693–6, $84.95/£55.00 November 336 pages, 12 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5808–4, $25.95/£16.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5795–7, $94.95/£62.00 anthropolog y Biomedicine in an Unstable Place Infrastructure and Personhood in a Papua New Guinean Hospital alice street How Climate Change Comes to Matter The Communal Life of Facts candis callison “A gifted storyteller who brings enormous empathy and nuance to each “This compelling study achieves almost perfect pitch in the way it engages quite different sources of understanding. At once true to the locale of a hospital in the Pacific and to the world of institutions just round everyone’s corner, it also conveys the unexpected accommodations that patients and staff alike have to make to the predicaments in which they find themselves. Closely observed, sympathetic, critical, this is contemporary ethnography of the first order.”—MARILYN STRATHERN , University of Cambridge group she documents, Candis Callison depicts the current discursive struggles over climate change, as such diverse players as corporate responsibility advocates, evangelical Christians, and Inuit tribal leaders, not to mention scientists and journalists, seek to reconcile the need for dramatic change with their existing sets of professional norms and cultural values. This is essential reading for anyone who wants to better understand how science gets refracted across an increasingly diverse media landscape and for anyone who wants to understand how they might be more effective at changing entrenched beliefs and practices.”—HENRY JENKINS , coauthor Biomedicine in an Unstable Place is the story of people’s struggle to make biomedicine work in a public hospital in Papua New Guinea. It is a story encomPhoto by the author. of Spreadable Media: Creating Value and Meaning in a Networked Culture During the past decade, skepticism about climate change has frustrated those seeking to engage broad publics and motivate them to take action on the issue. In this innovative ethnography, Candis Callison examines the initiatives of social and professional groups as they encourage diverse American publics to care about climate change. She explores the efforts of science journalists, scientists who have become expert voices for and about climate change, American evangelicals, Indigenous leaders, and advocates for corporate social responsibility. The disparate efforts of these groups illuminate the challenge of maintaining fidelity to scientific facts while transforming them into ethical and moral calls to action. Callison investigates the different vernaculars through which we understand and articulate our worlds, as well as the nuanced and pluralistic understandings of climate change evident in different forms of advocacy. As she demonstrates, climate change offers an opportunity to look deeply at how issues and problems that begin in a scientific context come to matter to wide publics, and to rethink emerging interactions among different kinds of knowledge and experience, evolving media landscapes, and claims to authority and expertise. passing the history of hospital infrastructures as sites of colonial and postcolonial governance, the simultaneous production of Papua New Guinea as a site of global medical research and public health, and people’s encounters with urban institutions and biomedical technologies. In Papua New Guinea, a century of state building has weakened already inadequate colonial infrastructures, and people experience the hospital as a space of institutional, medical, and ontological instability. In the hospital’s clinics, biomedical practitioners struggle amid severe resource shortages to make the diseased body visible and knowable to the clinical gaze. That struggle is entangled with attempts by doctors, nurses, and patients to make themselves visible to external others— to kin, clinical experts, global scientists, politicians, and international development workers—as socially recognizable and valuable persons. Here hospital infrastructures emerge as relational technologies that are fundamentally fragile but also offer crucial opportunities for making people visible and knowable in new, unpredictable, and powerful ways. Candis Callison is Assistant Professor in the Graduate School of Journalism at the University of British Columbia. EXPERIMENTAL FUTURES: TECHNOLOGIC AL LIVES, SCIENTIFIC ARTS, ANTHROPOLOGIC AL VOICES A Series Edited by Michael M. J. Fischer and Joseph Dumit Alice Street is a Chancellors Fellow in Social Anthropology in the School of Social and Political Science at the University of Edinburgh. EXPERIMENTAL FUTURES: TECHNOLOGIC AL LIVES, SCIENTIFIC ARTS, ANTHROPOLOGIC AL VOICES A Series Edited by Michael M. J. Fischer and Joseph Dumit M E D I C A L A N T H R O P O L O GY/ G L O B A L H E A LT H A N T H R O P O L O GY/ S C I E N C E S T U D I E S/ E N V I R O N M E N T 19 October 328 pages, 13 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5778–0, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5761–2, $89.95/£59.00 December 328 pages paper, 978–0–8223–5787–2, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5771–1, $89.95/£59.00 anthropolog y The Multispecies Salon eben kirksey, editor Illusions of a Future Psychoanalysis and the Biopolitics of Desire k ate schechter “This timely anthology offers a substantial and engaging introduction to the field of multispecies studies, clearly presenting the core concepts of an important and influential area of scholarship, which will become increasingly central to anthropology, science studies, environmental studies, and social theory. At the same time, The Multispecies Salon is in many ways an art book. It features an extraordinary range of remarkable art projects, which are fascinating in their own right and beautifully written up.”—SARAH FRANKLIN , author of Biological Relatives: IVF, Stem Cells, and the Future of Kinship “Illusions of a Future is not only a careful, fightingly smart account of what happens to middle-American psychoanalysis and its ‘crisis’ under neoliberal conditions of risk and accountability. It is an argument for a rethinking of biopolitics. Kate Schechter uses a rigorous historical and ethnographic account of twentieth-century and contemporary psychoanalysis in Chicago to address and extend both Foucauldian and Derridean readings of analysis and of Freud at the very point where these readings appear to falter or reverse course. She does so through empirical engagement with ‘local catalogs of resistances,’ a project that she terms ‘rethinking biopolitics with renovated psychoanalytic resources’ and one that makes intense and rewarding demands on its reader.”—LAWRENCE COHEN, author of No Aging in India: Alzheimer’s, The Bad Family, and Other Modern Things A new approach to writing culture has arrived: multispecies ethnography. The Plants, animals, fungi, and microbes appear alongside humans in this singular book about natural and cultural history. Anthropologists have collaborated with artists and biological scientists to illuminate how diverse organisms are entangled in political, economic, and cultural systems. Contributions from influential writers and scholars, such as Dorion Sagan, Karen Barad, Donna Haraway, and Anna Lowenhaupt M U LT I S PE C I E S SALON A pioneering ethnography of psychoanalysis, Illusions of a Future explores the ILLUSIONS political economy of private therapeutic labor within industrialized medicine. Focusing on psychoanalysis in Chicago, a historically important location in the development and institutionalization of psychoanalysis in the United States, Kate Schechter examines the nexus of theory, practice, and institutional form in the original instituting of psychoanalysis, its normalization, and now its “crisis.” She describes how contemporary analysts struggle to maintain conceptions FUTURE E B E N K I R K S E Y, EDITOR Tsing, are featured along with essays by emergent artists and cultural anthropologists. Delectable mushrooms flourishing in the aftermath of ecological disaster, microbial cultures enlivening the politics and value of food, and emergent life forms running wild in the age of biotechnology all figure in this curated collection of essays and artifacts. Recipes provide instructions on how to cook acorn mush, make cheese out of human milk, and enliven forests after they have been clear-cut. The Multispecies Salon investigates messianic dreams, environmental nightmares, and modest sites of biocultural hope. of themselves as capable of deciding what psychoanalysis is and how to regulate it in order to prevail over market demands for the efficiency and standardization of mental health treatments. In the process, Schechter shows how deeply imbricated the analyst-patient relationship is in this effort. Since the mid-twentieth century, the “real” relationship between analyst and patient is no longer the unremarked background of analysis but its very site. Psychoanalysts seek to validate the centrality of this relationship with theory and, through codified “standards,” to claim it as a privileged technique. It has become the means by which psychoanalysts, in seeking to protect their disciplinary autonomy, have unwittingly bound themselves to a neoliberal discourse of regulation. Contributors Karen Barad, Caitlin Berrigan, Karin Bolender, Maria Brodine, Brandon Costelloe-Kuehn, David S. Edmunds, Christine Hamilton, Donna J. Haraway, Stefan Helmreich, Angela James, Lindsay Kelley, Eben Kirksey, Linda Noel, Heather Paxson, Nathan Rich, Anna Rodriguez, Dorion Sagan, Craig Schuetze, Nicholas Shapiro, Miriam Simun, Kim TallBear, Anna Lowenhaupt Tsing Eben Kirksey is a permanent faculty member in Environmental Humanities at the University of New South Wales in Sydney, Australia. He is the author of Freedom in Entangled Worlds: West Papua and the Global Architecture of Power, also published by Duke University Press. Kate Schechter is Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychiatry at Rush Medical College, Chair of Conceptual Foundations at the Institute for Clinical Social Work, and Faculty at the Chicago Institute for Psychoanalysis. She is in the private practice of psychoanalysis and psychotherapy in Chicago. EXPERIMENTAL FUTURES: TECHNOLOGIC AL LIVES, SCIENTIFIC ARTS, ANTHROPOLOGIC AL VOICES A Series Edited by Michael M. J. Fischer and Joseph Dumit 20 A N T H R O P O L O GY/A R T A N T H R O P O L O GY/ P SYC H OA N A LY S I S October 344 pages, 86 illustrations (including 10 in color) paper, 978–0–8223–5625–7, $25.95/£16.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5610–3, $94.95/£62.00 August 288 pages paper, 978–0–8223–5721–6, $23.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5708–7, $84.95/£55.00 OF A psychoanalysis and the biopolitics of desire kate schechter anthropolog y The Republic Unsettled Muslim French and the Contradictions of Secularism mayanthi l . fernando Rubble The Afterlife of Destruction gastón r . gordillo “At the edges of the dreamscapes put forward by the state and capi“The Republic Unsettled is a brilliant book, at once a concrete examination of the experiences of Muslim French and a compelling analysis of the structural and discursive obstacles they face. A major contribution to both ethnography and political theory, this provocative, beautifully written work will appeal to those interested in debates about Muslims in Europe and the possibilities for thinking difference differently.”—JOAN WALLACH SCOTT, author of The Fantasy of Feminist History tal, Gastón R. Gordillo shows us haunted places where phantoms and curses join human bones and broken bricks: rubble. The Argentine Chaco becomes a magical landscape wrapped in multiple pasts and presents. Simultaneously erudite and evocative, Rubble: The Afterlife of Destruction remakes the stories we tell about knowledge and history—and the legacy of violent conquest from the Spanish empire to the soy boom.”—ANNA LOWENHAUPT TSING , coeditor of Words in Motion: Toward a Global Lexicon In 1989, three Muslim schoolgirls from a Paris suburb refused to Mayanthi L. Fernando At the foot of the Argentine Andes, bulldozers are destroying forests and homes to create soy fields in an area already strewn with rubble from previous waves of destruction and violence. Based on ethno//////////////////// remove their Islamic headscarves in class. The headscarf crisis signaled an Islamic revival among the children of North African immigrants; it also ignited an ongoing debate about the place of Muslims within the secular nation-state. Based on ten years of ethnographic research, The Republic Unsettled alternates between an analysis of Muslim French religiosity and the contradictions of French secularism precipitated by this Muslim identity. Gastón R. Gordillo The Afterlife of Destruction The Republic unseTTled graphic research in this region where the mountains give way to the Gran Chaco lowlands, Gastón R. Gordillo shows how geographic space is inseparable from the material, historical, and affective ruptures embodied in debris. His exploration of the significance of rubble encompasses lost cities, Muslim French and the contradictions of secularism Mayanthi L. Fernando explores how Muslim French draw on both Islamic and secular-republican traditions to create novel modes of ethical and political life, reconfiguring those traditions to imagine a new future for France. She also examines how the political discourses, institutions, and laws that constitute French secularism regulate Islam, transforming the Islamic tradition and what it means to be Muslim. Fernando traces how long-standing tensions within secularism and republican citizenship are displaced onto France’s Muslims, who are, as a result, rendered illegitimate as political citizens and moral subjects. She argues, ultimately, that the Muslim question is as much about secularism as it is about Islam. derelict train stations, overgrown Jesuit missions and Spanish forts, stranded steamships, mass graves, and razed forests. Examining the effects of these and other forms of debris on the people living on nearby ranches and farms, and in towns, Gordillo emphasizes that for the rural poor, the rubble left in the wake of capitalist and imperialist endeavors is not romanticized ruin but the material manifestation of the violence and dislocation that created it. Mayanthi L. Fernando is Assistant Professor of Anthropology at the University of California, Santa Cruz. Gastón R. Gordillo is Professor of Anthropology at the University of British Columbia. He is the author of Landscapes of Devils: Tensions of Place and Memory in the Argentinean Chaco, also published by Duke University Press. A N T H R O P O L O GY/ F R A N C E A N T H R O P O L O GY/ L AT I N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S 21 September 336 pages paper, 978–0–8223–5748–3, $25.95/£16.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5734–6, $94.95/£62.00 July 336 pages, 65 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5619–6, $26.95/£17.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5614–1, $94.95/£62.00 anthropolog y Given to the Goddess South Indian Devadasis and the Sexuality of Religion lucinda ramberg Cultivating the Nile The Everyday Politics of Water in Egypt jessica barnes “Cultivating the Nile is an impressive account of something we know little “Lucinda Ramberg’s powerful combination of ethnographic observation and theoretical reflection connects the study of a particular social group in South India (devadasis or jogatis) with general issues in anthropology and feminist and queer studies. Given to the Goddess will prove relevant to those, such as myself, who know very little about India but who are concerned with related issues in different contexts.”—ÉRIC FASSIN, Université Paris-8 about despite its growing urgency: the causes of water scarcity in any particular region and the ways that the people affected deal with it. A significant contribution to the growing literature on water sustainability around the world, Cultivating the Nile is likely to be discussed for years to come.”—STEVEN C. CATON , Harvard University The waters of the Nile are fundamental to life in Egypt. In this compelling Who and what are marriage and sex for? Whose practices and which ethnography, Jessica Barnes explores the everyday politics of water: a politics anchored in the mundane yet vital acts of blocking, releasing, channeling, and diverting water. She examines the quotidian practices of farmers, government engineers, and internaCultivating the Nile T h e e v e ry d ay P o l i T i c s o f waT e r i n e g y P T Gi v en to the Godde ss Lucinda Ramberg ways of talking to god can count as religion? Lucinda Ramberg considers these questions based on two years of ethnographic research on an ongoing South Indian practice of dedication in which girls, and sometimes boys, are married to a goddess. Called devadasis, or jogatis, those dedicated become female and male women who jessica barnes tional donors as they interact with the waters of the Nile flowing into and through Egypt. Situating these local practices in relation to broader processes that affect Nile waters, Barnes SOUTH INDIAN DEVADASIS and the SEXUALITY of RELIGION conduct the rites of the goddess outside the walls of her main temple and transact in sex outside the bounds moves back and forth from farmer to government ministry, from irrigation canal to international water conference. By showing how the waters of the Nile are constantly made and remade as a resource by people in and outside Egypt, she demonstrates the range of political dynamics, social relations, and technological interventions that must be incorporated into understandings of water and its management. of conjugal matrimony. Marriage to the goddess, as well as the rites that the dedication ceremony authorizes jogatis to perform, have long been seen as illegitimate and criminalized. Kinship with the goddess is productive for the families who dedicate their children, Ramberg argues, and yet it cannot conform to modern conceptions of gender, family, or religion. This nonconformity, she suggests, speaks to the limitations of modern categories, as well as to the possibilities of relations—between and among humans and deities—that exceed such categories. Jessica Barnes is Assistant Professor in the Department of Geography and the Environment and Sustainability Program at the University of South Carolina. NEW ECOLOGIES FOR THE TWENTY-FIRST CENTURY A Series Edited by Arturo Escobar and Dianne Rocheleau Lucinda Ramberg is Assistant Professor in the Department of Anthropology and the Program in Feminist, Gender & Sexuality Studies at Cornell University. 22 A N T H R O P O L O GY O F R E L I G I O N/ S O U T H A S I A A N T H R O P O L O GY/ E N V I R O N M E N TA L S T U D I E S September 304 pages, 25 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5724–7, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5710–0, $89.95/£59.00 September 256 pages, 24 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5756–8, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5741–4, $89.95/£59.00 cultural studies Habeas Viscus Racializing Assemblages, Biopolitics, and Black Feminist Theories of the Human alex ander g . weheliye Oxford Street, Accra City Life and the Itineraries of Transnationalism ato quayson “Oxford Street, Accra is an erudite and accomplished book by one of Africa’s “Habeas Viscus is a major contribution to the discourses of race and modern politics. Alexander G. Weheliye intervenes in contemporary engagement with Agamben’s and Foucault’s scholarship on biopolitics by opening new lines of inquiry for thinking through the problem of the human. Weheliye turns to the work of two major scholars and theorists of black studies, Hortense Spillers and Sylvia Wynter, revealing their thinking about the material and discursive existence of black bodies as vital analytical rubrics for conceptualizing the human.”—WAHNEEMA most prominent literary and cultural critics. Ato Quayson is astute in his use of critical theory to illuminate transforming African urban cultures, and he is creative in the aspects of urban space he chooses to analyze. He inventively depicts the tensions of the diverse imaginaries, calculations, and ethical sensibilities that cut across the conventional zones and distinctions of city life, giving rise to new connections near and far.”—ABDOU- MALIQ SIMONE , author of For the City Yet to Come: Changing African Life in Four Cities LUBIANO , editor of The House That Race Built HABEAS VISCUS Habeas Viscus focuses attention on the centrality of race to notions of the human. Alexander G. Weheliye develops a theory of “racializing assemblages,” taking race as a set of sociopolitical processes that discipline humanity into full humans, not-quite-humans, and nonhumans. This disciplining, while not biological per se, frequently depends on anchoring political hierarchies OX F ORD S T R E E T, ACCRA City Life and the Itineraries of Transnationalism In Oxford Street, Accra, Ato Quayson analyzes the dynamics of Ghana’s capital city through a focus on Oxford Street, part of Accra’s most vibrant and globalized commercial district. He traces the city’s evolution from its settlement in the mid-seventeenth century to the present day. He combines his impressions of the sights, sounds, interactions, and distribution of space with broader dynamics, including the histories of colonial and RACIALIZING ASSEMBLAGES, BIOPOLITICS, AND BLACK FEMINIST THEORIES OF THE HUMAN in human flesh. The work of the black feminist scholars Hortense Spillers and Sylvia Wynter is vital Ato Quayson postcolonial town planning and the marks of transnationalism evident in ALEXANDER G. WEHELIYE Accra’s salsa scene, gym culture, and commercial billboards. Quayson finds that the various planning systems that have shaped the city—and had their stratifying effects intensified by the IMF -mandated structural adjustment programs of the late 1980s—prepared the way for the early1990s transformation of a largely residential neighborhood into a kinetic shopping district. With an intense commercialism overlying, or coexisting with, stark economic inequalities, Oxford Street is a microcosm of historical and urban processes that have made Accra the variegated and contradictory metropolis that it is today. to Weheliye’s argument. Particularly significant are their contributions to the intellectual project of black studies vis-à-vis racialization and the category of the human in western modernity. Wynter and Spillers configure black studies as an endeavor to disrupt the governing conception of humanity as synonymous with white, western man. Weheliye posits black feminist theories of modern humanity as useful correctives to the “bare life and biopolitics discourse” exemplified by the works of Giorgio Agamben and Michel Foucault, which, Weheliye contends, vastly underestimate the conceptual and political significance of race in constructions of the human. Habeas Viscus reveals the pressing need to make the insights of black studies and black feminism foundational to the study of modern humanity. Ato Quayson is Professor of English and Director of the Centre for Diaspora and Transnational Studies at the University of Toronto. He is the author of Strategic Transformations in Nigerian Writing, Calibrations: Reading for the Social, and Aesthetic Nervousness: Disability and the Crisis of Representation, as well as editor of the two-volume Cambridge History of Postcolonial Literature, coeditor of A Companion to Diaspora and Transnationalism, and General Editor of the Cambridge Journal of Postcolonial Literary Inquiry. Alexander G. Weheliye is Associate Professor of African-American Studies and English at Northwestern University. He is the author of Phonographies: Grooves in Sonic Afro-Modernity, also published by Duke University Press. A F R I C A N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S/C R I T I C A L T H E O R Y/C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S A F R I C A N S T U D I E S/C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S 23 August 224 pages, 14 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5701–8, $23.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5691–2, $84.95/£55.00 August 320 pages, 20 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5747–6, $25.95/£16.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5733–9, $94.95/£62.00 cultural studies Utopias mark featherstone & malcolm miles , special issue editors Porn Archives tim dean , steven ruszczycky & david squires , editors a special issue of CULTURAL POLITICS “Everyone working on porn will have to refer to this field-defining collection. Following the collapse of communist and socialist utopianism in the twentieth century, the global economic crisis has foreclosed the promise of a neoliberal consumerist utopia in the twenty-first. This special issue of Hut 11, a.k.a. the Bombe Room, a.k.a. “the hell hole.” Photo by Gair Dunlop. It is an important book, notable for its compelling argument, stellar roster of contributors, intellectual heft, and broad theoretical scope. It is the most exacting and exciting statement about porn studies to date.” —ROBYN WIEGMAN , author of Object Lessons While sexually explicit writing and art have been around for millennia, pornography—as an aesthetic, moral, and juridical category—is a modern invention. The contributors to Porn Archives explore how the production and proliferation of pornography has been intertwined with the emergence of the archive as a conceptual and physical site for preserving, cataloguing, and transmitting documents and artifacts. By segregating and regulatJess, Untitled “paste-up” (ca. 1950s). © The Jess Collins Trust, used by permission. Cultural Politics considers what happens when people believe that the system they currently inhabit does not work, but they see few viable alternatives, and wide-scale change seems impossible in any case. Considering history, fiction, art, and economic theory, the contributors think about the ways in which a vital future might emerge from an exhausted culture. Topics include narratives of catastrophe and escape in Cold War fiction, the narcotic haze of amusement culture in China, and the meaning of protest and utopian critique in contemporary art. The issue also features an interview with autonomist Paolo Virno on social individualism and imagination. Exploring how the current dystopian worldview points toward alternative utopian futures, the contributors seize a critical opportunity for new forms of cultural politics to emerge. ing access to sexually explicit material, archives have helped constitute pornography as a distinct genre. As a result, porn has become a site for the production of knowledge, as well as the production of pleasure. The essays in this collection address the historically and culturally varied interactions between porn and the archive. Topics range from library policies governing access to sexually explicit material to the growing digital archive of “war porn,” or eroticized combat imagery; and from same-sex amputee porn to gay black comic book superhero porn. Together the pieces trace pornography as it crosses borders, transforms technologies, consolidates sexual identities, and challenges notions of what counts as legitimate forms of knowledge. The collection concludes with a valuable resource for scholars: a list of pornography archives held by institutions around the world. Contributors Thierry Bardini, John Beck, Mark Chou, Mark Dorrian, Gair Dunlop, Mark Featherstone, Jonathan Harris, Malcolm Miles, Tao Dongfeng, Paolo Virno Mark Featherstone is Senior Lecturer in Sociology at Keele University. Malcolm Miles is Professor of Cultural Theory at the University of Plymouth School of Architecture, Design and Environment. Contributors Jennifer Burns Bright, Eugenie Brinkema, Joseph Bristow, Robert L. Caserio, Ronan Crowley, Tim Dean, Robert Dewhurst, Lisa Downing, Frances Ferguson, Loren Glass, Harri Kalha, Marcia Klotz, Prabha Manuratne, Mireille Miller-Young, Nguyen Tan Hoang, John Paul Ricco, Steven Ruszczycky, Melissa Schindler, Darieck Scott, Caitlin Shanley, Ramo ´n E. Soto-Crespo, David Squires, Linda Williams Tim Dean is Professor of English and Comparative Literature at SUNY at Buffalo, where he is also the Director of the Center for the Study of Psychoanalysis and Culture. He is the author of Unlimited Intimacy: Reflections on the Subculture of Barebacking and Beyond Sexuality. Steven Ruszczycky recently completed a PhD in English at SUNY at Buffalo, where David Squires is a PhD candidate in English. 24 C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S/ G E N D E R S T U D I E S Vol. 10, no. 2 July 164 pages, 11 illustrations December 544 pages, 31 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5680–6, $29.95/£19.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5671–4, $99.95/£65.00 paper, 978–0–8223–6818–2, $15.00/£9.99 w o m e n’ s s t u d i e s A Taste for Brown Sugar Black Women in Pornography mireille miller -young Street Corner Secrets Sex, Work, and Migration in the City of Mumbai svati p. shah “Finally: scholarship that centers black women’s labor and ideas in both academia and the sex industries and gives crucial voice to underrepresented workers and feminist thinkers. Accessible to scholars and general readers alike, this book will enrage you, enlighten you, and make you rethink everything you know about race and sex.”—TRISTAN TAORMINO, author of True Lust: Adventures in Sex, Porn, and Peversion “I learned a tremendous amount from Street Corner Secrets. Svati P. Shah thoughtfully and passionately lays out the struggles poor women face every day and their creative attempts to survive and move forward. Her concern about and respect for the women she meets shines through on every page. This is the best of engaged anthropology. It will become a classic on gendered labor, sexual labor, and the precarity of informal work.”—DENISE BRENNAN , author of Life Interrupted: Trafficking into Forced Labor in the United States A Taste for Brown Sugar boldly takes on representations of black women’s sexuality in the porn industry. It is based on Mireille Miller-Young’s extensive archival research and her interviews with dozens of women who have worked in the adult entertainment industry since the 1980s. The women share their thoughts about desire and eroticism, black women’s sexuality and representation, and ambition and the need to make ends meet. MillerYoung documents their interventions into Jeannie Pepper, Cannes, France 1986. Courtesy of JohnDragon.com. Street Corner Secrets challenges widespread notions of sex work in India by ST REET CORNER SECRETS examining solicitation in three spaces within the city of Mumbai that are seldom placed within the same analytic frame—brothels, streets, and public day-wage labor markets (nakas), where sexual commerce may be solicited discreetly alongside other incomegenerating activities. Focusing on women who migrated to Mumbai from rural, eco- the complicated history of black women’s sexuality, looking at individual choices, Sex, Work, and Migration in the City of Mumbai nomically underdeveloped areas within India, Svati P. Shah argues that selling sexual services is one of a number of S VAT I P. S H A H however small—a costume, a gesture, an improvised line—as small acts of resistance, of what she calls “illicit eroticism.” Building on the work of other black feminist theorists, and contributing to the field of sex work studies, she seeks to expand discussion of black women’s sexuality to include their eroticism and desires, as well as their participation and representation in the adult entertainment industry. Miller-Young wants the voices of black women sex workers heard, and the decisions they make, albeit often within material and industrial constraints, recognized as their own. ways women working as laborers may earn a living, demonstrating that sex work, like day labor, is a part of India’s vast informal economy. Here, various means of earning—legitimized or stigmatized, legal or illegal— overlap or exist in close proximity to one another, shaping a narrow field of livelihood options that women navigate daily. In the course of this rich ethnography, Shah discusses policing practices, migrants’ access to housing and water, the idea of public space, critiques of states and citizenship, and the discursive location of violence within debates on sexual commerce. Throughout, the book analyzes the epistemology of prostitution, and the silences and secrets that constitute the discourse of sexual commerce on Mumbai’s streets. Mireille Miller-Young is Associate Professor of Feminist Studies at the University of California, Santa Barbara. She is a coeditor of The Feminist Porn Book: The Politics of Producing Pleasure. Svati P. Shah is Assistant Professor in the Department of Women, Gender, Sexuality Studies at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst. NEXT WAVE: NEW DIRECTIONS IN WOMEN’S STUDIES A Series Edited by Inderpal Grewal, Caren Kaplan, and Robyn Wiegman W O M E N ’ S S T U D I E S/A F R I C A N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S A N T H R O P O L O GY/ S O U T H A S I A / W O M E N ’ S S T U D I E S 25 October 400 pages, 40 color illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5828–2, $27.95/£17.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5814–5, $99.95/£65.00 August 272 pages, 6 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5698–1, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5689–9, $89.95/£59.00 gay & lesbian / queer / transgender studies A View from the Bottom Asian American Masculinity and Sexual Representation nguyen tan hoang On the Visceral, Part I Race, Sex, and Other Gut Feelings sharon holland , marcia ochoa & kyla wazana tompkins , special issue editors a special issue of GLQ “Nguyen Tan Hoang’s exciting book is a compelling account of the aesthetic, political, and queer possibilities of racialized forms of ‘bottomhood.’ As someone who has been writing about masochism and passivity in relation to queer femininities for a while, I realize that this is the book I have needed in sorting through the complex forms of personhood, pleasure, and power that bottomhood braids into the meanings of race, nation, and sexuality.”—JACK HALBERSTAM , author of The Queer Art of Failure Using the gut as a starting point, this special issue of GLQ focuses on the idea of the visceral as a trope for the carnal and bloody logic that organizes life. It brings together scholars working in food studies, American studies, sexuality and queer studies, and critical race theory, who are keen not only to understand patterns of bodily production and consumption but also to propose new theoretical scaffoldings for our understanding of the intersection of race, food, the human, and the animal. These essays highlight the moments, texts, and Sweetness January 20, 2006. gimmepicture@ dirtysurface.com. A View from the Bottom offers a major critical reassessment of male effeminacy and its racialization in visual culture. Examining portrayals of Asian and Asian American men in Hollywood cinema, European art film, gay pornography, and experimental documentary, Nguyen Tan Hoang explores the cultural meanings that accrue to sexual positions. He shows how cultural fantasies around the position of the sexual “bottom” overdetermine and refract the meanings of race, gender, sexuality, and nationality in American culture in ways that both enable and constrain Asian masculinity. Challenging the association of bottoming with passivity and abjection, Nguyen suggests ways of thinking about the bottom position that afford agency and pleasure. A more capacious conception of bottomhood—as a sexual position, a social alliance, an affective bond, and an aesthetic form—has the potential to destabilize sexual, gender, and racial norms, suggesting an ethical mode of relation organized not around dominance and mastery but around the risk of vulnerability and shame. Thus reconceived, bottomhood as a critical category creates new possibilities for arousal, receptiveness, and recognition, and offers a new framework for analyzing sexual representations in cinema as well as understanding their relation to oppositional political projects. processes that link food, flesh, and the alimentary tract to systems of pleasure—as well as to historical and political systems of inequality. The contributors seek to unearth structures of feeling, sensing, and embodiment that have been obscured either by colonialist historiography or political prejudice. Contributors Leah Devun, Sharon Holland, Rachel Lee, Jennifer C. Nash, Marcia Ochoa, Kyla Wazana Tompkins, Zeb Tortorici Nguyen Tan Hoang is Assistant Professor of English and Film Studies at Bryn Mawr College. He is also a videomaker whose works include look_im_azn, K.I.P., PIRATED! and Forever Bottom! His videos have been screened at the Museum of Modern Art, The Getty Center, and the Centre Pompidou. PERVERSE MODERNITIES A Series Edited by Jack Halberstam and Lisa Lowe Sharon Holland is Associate Professor of English at Duke University. She is the author of The Erotic Life of Racism and Raising the Dead: Readings of Death and (Black) Subjectivity, both published by Duke University Press. Marcia Ochoa is Associate Professor of Feminist Studies at the University of California, Santa Cruz. She is the author of Queen for a Day: Transformistas, Beauty Queens, and the Performance of Femininity in Venezuela, also published by Duke University Press. Kyla Wazana Tompkins is Associate Professor of English and Gender and Women’s Studies at Pomona College. 26 Q U E E R T H E O R Y/A S I A N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S/ Q U E E R T H E O R Y July 312 pages, 39 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5684–4, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5672–1, $89.95/£59.00 September 140 pages, 2 illustrations Vol. 20, no. 4 paper, 978–0–8223–6816–8, $12.00/£9.99 gay & lesbian / queer / transgender studies Decolonizing the Transgender Imaginary aren aizura , marcia ochoa , salvador vidal- ortiz , trystan cotton & carsten B alzer / C arla l a G ata , special issue editors Queer Theory without Antinormativity robyn wiegman & elizabeth a . wilson , special issue editors a special issue of DIFFERENCE S a special issue of TSQ: TRANSGENDER STUDIES QUARTERLY What is at stake in acknowledging transgender studies’ Anglophone roots in the global North and West? What kinds of politics might emerge from challenging the assumption that biological sex—or the categories “man” and “woman”—is stable and self-evident across time, space, and culture? This special issue of TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly asks how trans scholarship can decolonize, rather than reproduce, dominant imaginaries of sexuality and gender. The issue highlights roadblocks as well as unexpected openings in the global circulation of trans politics and culture. A First Nations scholar recovers lost tribal knowledge of non-Eurocentric gender. A Thai trans filmmaker negotiates culturally incommensurable categories of self. Two contributors consider what is lost as the term transgender replaces local, vernacular categories of difference in India. A study of genderqueer childhood in Peru disrupts colonial ethnographer-informant roles, while another author critiques the colonialist ethnography on the sarimbavy, gender nonconforming categories of Madagascar. Another essay follows the global commodity chain of synthetic hormones to explore the biopolitics of transgender bodies and race. Finally, a roundtable discussion among transnational activists, culture makers, and scholars offers perspectives ranging from the celebratory to the cynical on decolonizing the transgender imaginary. The tyrannies of sexual normativity have been widely denounced in queer theory. Heteronormativity, homonormativity, family values, marriage, and monogamy have all been objects of sustained queer critique, most often in purely oppositional form: as antinormativity. The contributors to this special issue of differences ask a seemingly simple question of this critical code: can queer theory proceed without a primary allegiance to antinormativity? These essays offer an affirmative answer either by rethinking normativity or eschewing it altogether in order to redirect the intellectual and political energies of the field. Contributors Aren Aizura, Finn Jackson Ballard, Carsten Balzer/Carla LaGata, Karma Chavez, Giancarlo Cornejo, Trystan Cotton, Aniruddha Dutta, Julian Gill-Peterson, Marcia Ochoa, Seth Palmer, Jai Arun Ravine, Lara Rodriguez, Liz Rosenfeld, Raina Roy, T. J. Tallie, Salvador Vidal-Ortiz, Saylesh Wesley, Cindy Wu Contributors Erica Edwards, Annamarie Jagose, Vicki Kirby, Heather Love, Madhavi Menon, Elizabeth A. Povinelli, Michael Warner, Robyn Wiegman, Elizabeth A. Wilson Aren Aizura is Assistant Professor of Women and Gender Studies in the School of Social Transformation at Arizona State University. Marcia Ochoa is Associate Professor of Feminist Studies at the University of California, Santa Cruz. Salvador Vidal-Ortiz is Associate Professor of Sociology at American University. Trystan Cotton is Associate Professor of Gender Studies at California State University, Stanislaus. Carsten Balzer/Carla LaGata is the senior researcher of Transgender Europe and lead researcher of the Transrespect versus Transphobia Worldwide project. Robyn Wiegman is Professor of Literature and Women’s Studies at Duke University. She is the author of Object Lessons and editor of Women’s Studies on Its Own: A Next Wave Reader in Institutional Change, both published by Duke University Press. Elizabeth A. Wilson is Professor of Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies at Emory University. She is the author of Psychosomatic: Feminism and the Neurological Body, also published by Duke University Press. TRANSGENDER STUDIES QUE ER THEORY 27 Vol. 26, no. 1 August 176 pages Vol. 1, no. 3 October 200 pages paper, 978–0–8223–6817–5, $12.00/£9.99 paper, 978–0–8223–6813–7, $14.00/£9.99 music media studies Roy Cape A Life on the Calypso and Soca Bandstand jocelyne guilbault & roy cape Beautiful Data A History of Vision and Reason since 1945 orit halpern “Roy Cape is a true delight. It is an engagingly written portrayal of the interplay of Roy Cape’s musicianship and life, demonstrating how his social relations on the bandstand are inextricably connected to the way he lives in the world. I like the way that the book moves from the conventions of biography to a lively exchange between Roy and Jocelyne Guilbault, and then becomes increasingly adventurous, only to slow down again before the poignant afterword.”—RONALD RADANO , author of Lying Up a Nation: Race and Black Music “Beautiful Data is a wonderful book, deeply engaging and full of compelling insights. Reading across fields, disciplines, borders, and issues, Orit Halpern chronicles the emergence of a new way of thinking about the world for the digital moment. It is crucial reading for anyone interested in the new directions in which the humanities, the arts, and education are moving.”—PRISCILLA WALD , author of Contagious: Cultures, Carriers, and the Outbreak Narrative Roy Cape is a Trinidadian saxophonist joCeLyne guiLBAuLt roy CApe active as a band musician for more than fifty years and as a bandleader for more than thirty. He is known throughout the islands and the Caribbean diasporas in North America and Europe. Part ethnography, part biography, and part Caribbean music history, Roy Cape is about the making of reputation and circulation, and about the meaning of labor and work ethics. An experiment in storytell- A Life on the CALypso soCA BAndstAnd ing, it joins Roy’s voice with that of ethnomusicologist Jocelyne Guilbault. Charles and Ray Eames, Glimpses of the USA, Moscow 1959. ©2013 Eames Office, LLC (eamesoffice.com). The idea for the book emerged from an exchange they had while discussing Roy’s journey as a performer and bandleader. In conversation, they began experimenting with voice, with who takes the lead, who says what, when, to whom, and why. Their book reflects that dynamic, combining first-person narrative, dialogue, and the polyphony of Roy’s bandmates’ voices. Listening to recordings and looking at old photographs elicited more recollections, which allowed Roy to expand on recurring themes and motifs. This congenial, candid book offers different ways of knowing Roy’s labor of love—his sound and work through sound, his reputation and circulation as a renowned musician and bandleader in the world. Beautiful Data is both a history of big data and interactivity, and a sophisticated meditation on ideas about vision and cognition in the second half of the twentieth century. Contending that our forms of attention, observation, and truth are contingent and contested, Orit Halpern historicizes the ways that we are trained, and train ourselves, to observe and analyze the world. Tracing the postwar impact of cybernetics and the communication sciences on the social and human sciences, design, arts, and urban planning, she finds a radical shift in attitudes toward recording and displaying information. These changed attitudes produced what she calls communicative objectivity: new forms of observation, rationality, and economy based on the management and analysis of data. Halpern complicates assumptions about the value of data and visualization, arguing that changes in how we manage and train perception, and define reason and intelligence, are also transformations in governmentality. She also challenges the paradoxical belief that we are experiencing a crisis of attention caused by digital media, a crisis that can be resolved only through intensified media consumption. Jocelyne Guilbault is Professor of Music at the University of California, Berkeley. She is the author of Governing Sound: The Cultural Politics of Trinidad’s Carnival Musics and Zouk: World Music in the West Indies. Roy Cape (born in Trinidad in 1942) is an internationally renowned calypso and soca musician and bandleader. He has toured widely, played on hundreds of recordings, and released eight albums with his band Roy Cape All Stars. Orit Halpern is Assistant Professor of History at the New School for Social Research and Eugene Lang College. EXPERIMENTAL FUTURES: TECHNOLOGIC AL LIVES, SCIENTIFIC ARTS, ANTHROPOLOGIC AL VOICES A Series Edited by Michael M. J. Fischer and Joseph Dumit 28 M U S I C/A N T H R O P O L O GY M E D I A S T U D I E S/ S C I E N C E S T U D I E S October 328 pages, 57 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5774–2, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5760–5, $89.95/£59.00 January 384 pages, 108 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5744–5, $27.95/£17.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5730–8, $99.95/£65.00 media studies Forensic Media Reconstructing Accidents in Accelerated Modernity greg siegel Celebrities and Publics in the Internet Era sharon marcus , special issue editor a special issue of PUBLIC CULTURE “An original historical analysis of the intersection of accidents and media, this book resonates with the present climate of terror and risk, bringing a significant historical dimension to our understanding of the contemporary moment. Forensic Media demonstrates how thoroughly the technological accident drives and is driven by parallel developments in modern recording media. By raising crucial questions about the role of the mediated accident in modern debates on causality, evidence, knowledge, and narrative, it makes significant contributions to media archeology and the history of science.”—KAREN BECKMAN, editor of Animating Film Theory In Forensic Media, Greg Siegel considers how photographic, electronic, and digital media have been used to record and reconstruct accidents, particularly high-speed crashes and catastrophes. Focusing in turn on the birth of the field of forensic engineering, Photograph by and courtesy of Jeffrey Milstein. www.jeffreymilstein.com Jay-Z and Marina Abramovic ´. Still from Picasso Baby: A Performance Art Film, 2013 (director Mark Romanek). The contributors to Celebrities and Publics in the Internet Era ask how new digital media platforms such as search engines, Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, and YouTube have qualitatively changed celebrity culture. Drawing on examples ranging from the luxury selfies of microcelebrities including Kane Lim to performance artist Marina Abramovic ´’s collaborations with Jay-Z and Lady Gaga, from the karaoke standard in shows such as American Idol to Syrian singer Assala’s media battle with the Assad regime, and from the “emotion economy” of reality TV to the influence of such network entrepreneurs as Tim O’Reilly, the essays in this special issue of Public Culture identify core structural features that contribute to the development of a new theory of celebrity. Charles Babbage’s invention of a “self-registering apparatus” for railroad trains, flight-data and cockpit voice recorders (“black boxes”), the science of automobile crash-testing, and various accident-reconstruction techniques and technologies, Siegel shows how “forensic media” work to transmute disruptive chance occurrences into reassuring narratives of causal succession. Through historical and philosophical analyses, he demonstrates that forensic media are as much technologies of cultural imagination as they are instruments of scientific inscription, as imbued with ideological fantasies as they are compelled by institutional rationales. By rethinking the historical links and cultural relays between accidents and forensics, Siegel sheds new light on the corresponding connections between media, technology, and modernity. Contributors Laura Grindstaff, Marwan M. Kraidy, Christine Larson, Sharon Marcus, Alice E. Marwick, Susan Murray, Sharrona Pearl, Dana Polan, Carlo Rotella, Karen Tongson, Fred Turner Sharon Marcus is Orlando Harriman Professor of English and Comparative Literature at Columbia University. Greg Siegel is Associate Professor of Film and Media Studies at the University of California, Santa Barbara. SIGN, STORAGE, TRANSMISSION A Series Edited by Jonathan Sterne and Lisa Gitelman M E D I A S T U D I E S/ S C I E N C E S T U D I E S M E D I A S T U D I E S/C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S 29 November 296 pages, 57 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5753–7, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5739–1, $ 89.95/£59.00 December 200 pages, 40 illustrations Vol. 27, no. 1 paper, 978–0–8223–6814–4, $16.00/£9.99 american studies New World Drama The Performative Commons in the Atlantic World, 1649–1849 elizabeth maddock dillon Formations of United States Colonialism alyosha goldstein , editor “This indispensable anthology makes a significant intervention in multiple fields by bridging what has often been seen as two separate processes, the consolidation of U.S. control over the continent and the rise of formal overseas interests at the end of the nineteenth century. The collected essays offer rich and substantive directions for future investigations to scholars interested in what American Indian and Indigenous studies bring to American studies and U.S. imperial studies.”—JODI A. BYRD , author of The Transit of Empire: Indigenous Critiques of Colonialism “Beginning with regicide and ending in riot, New World Drama revisits key sites along the Atlantic rim to show how theatrical audiences, electing their representatives from a ballot of dramatic characters, expanded the ‘public sphere’ of the print world into a dynamic ‘performative commons.’ In this innovative book, Elizabeth Maddock Dillon reframes discussion across literature, history, cultural studies, and performance studies.”—JOSEPH ROACH , author of Cities of the Dead: Circum-Atlantic Performance Bridging the multiple histories and present-day iterations of U.S. In New World Drama, Elizabeth Maddock Dillon turns to the riotous E M DILLON settler colonialism in North America and its overseas imperialism in the Caribbean and the Pacific, the essays in this groundbreaking volume underscore the United States as a fluctuating constellation of geopolitical entities marked by overlapping and variable practices of colonization. By rethinking the intertwined experiences of Native Americans, Puerto Ricans, Chamorros, Filipinos, Hawaiians, Samoans, and others subjected to U.S. imperial rule, the contributors consider how the diversity of settler claims, territorial annexations, overseas occupations, and circuits of slavery and labor—along with their attendant forms of jurisprudence, racialization, and militarism—both facilitate and delimit the conditions of colonial dispossession. Drawing on the insights of critical indigenous and ethnic studies, postcolonial theory, critical geography, ethnography, and social history, this volume emphasizes the significance of U.S. colonialisms as a vital analytic framework for understanding how and why the United States is what it is today. scene of theatre in the eighteenthcentury Atlantic world to explore the creation of new publics. Moving from England to the Caribbean to the early United States, she traces the theatrical emergence of a collective body in the colonized New World—one that included indigenous peoples, diasporic Africans, and diasporic Europeans. In the raucous space of the theatre, the contradictions of colonialism loomed large. Foremost NEW WORLD DRAMA PERFORMATIVE COMMONS ATLANTIC WORLD – among these was the central paradox of modernity: the coexistence of a massive slave economy and a nascent politics of freedom. Audiences in London eagerly watched the royal slave, Oroonoko, tortured on stage, while audiences in Charleston and Kingston were forbidden from watching the same scene. Audiences in Kingston and New York City exuberantly participated in the slaying of Richard III on stage, enacting the rise of the “people,” and Native American leaders were enjoined to watch actors in blackface “jump Jim Crow.” Dillon argues that the theater served as a “performative commons,” staging debates over representation in a political world based on popular sovereignty. Her book is a capacious account of performance, aesthetics, and modernity in the eighteenth-century Atlantic world. Contributors Julian Aguon, Joanne Barker, Berenika Byszewski, Jennifer Denetdale, Augusto Espiritu, Alyosha Goldstein, J. Ke ¯haulani Kauanui, Barbara Krauthamer, Lorena Oropeza, Vicente L. Rafael, Dean Itsuji Saranillio, Lanny Thompson, Fa’anofo Lisaclaire Uperesa, Manu Vimalassery Alyosha Goldstein is Associate Professor of American Studies at the University of New Mexico. He is the author of Poverty in Common: The Politics of Community Action during the American Century, also published by Duke University Press. Elizabeth Maddock Dillon is Professor of English at Northeastern University. She is the author of The Gender of Freedom: Fictions of Liberalism and the Literary Public Sphere. NEW AMERIC ANISTS A Series Edited by Donald A. Pease 30 A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S/ T H E AT E R AMERICAN STUDIE S August 360 pages, 17 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5341–6, $26.95/£17.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5324–9, $94.95/£62.00 October 424 pages, 14 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5810–7, $27.95/£17.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5796–4, $99.95/£65.00 american studies Orgies of Feeling Melodrama and the Politics of Freedom elisabeth r . anker Soundtracks of Asian America Navigating Race through Musical Performance gr ace wang “Anyone who thinks that melodrama is inherently politically progressive is advised to read this book, the first to systematically apply the role of the American melodramatic mode to the politics of American heroic sovereignty. Perhaps the boldest part of Elisabeth R. Anker’s thesis is not simply the general argument that Americans often cast their politics into narratives of victimization and vengeance, but the historical argument that a new kind of melodrama has emerged ‘with a vengeance’ after the end of the Cold War and especially after 9/11. I am in awe at this book’s boldness and acuity.”—LINDA WILLIAMS , author of On The Wire “Soundtracks of Asian America is smart and informed, capacious and beautifully written. Arguing that the racialized imagination works similarly across musical genres, Grace Wang explores senses of Asian and Asian American belonging across the worlds of classical and popular music. From young classical musicians’ parents as key sites of ideology formation to the ‘reverse migration’ of young Asian Americans to East Asian popular music markets, her case studies are inspired and telling.”—DEBORAH WONG , author of Speak It Louder: Asian Americans Making Music In Soundtracks of Asian America, Grace Wang explores how Asian Melodrama is not just a film or literary genre but a powerful political discourse that galvanizes national orgies of feeling Americans use music to construct narratives of self, race, class, and belonging in national and transnational spaces. She highlights how they navigate racialization in different genres by considering the experiences of Asians and Asian Americans in Western classical music, U.S. popular music, and Mandopop (Mandarin-language popular music). Her study encompasses the perceptions and motivations of middle-class Chinese and Korean immigrant parents intensely involved in their children’s classical music training, and of Asian and Asian American classical musicians whose prominence in their chosen profession is celebrated by some and undermined by others. Wang interviews young Asian American singersongwriters using YouTube to contest the limitations of a racialized U.S. media landscape, and investigates the transnational modes of belonging forged by Asian American pop stars pursuing recording contracts and fame in East Asia. Foregrounding musical spaces where Asian Americans are particularly visible, Wang examines how race matters and operates in the practices and institutions of music making. sentiment to legitimate state violence. Finding virtue in national suffering and heroism in sovereign action, melodrama and the politics of freedom melodramatic political discourses cast war and surveillance as moral imperatives for eradicating villainy and upholding freedom. In Orgies elisabeth r. anker of Feeling, Elisabeth R. Anker boldly reframes political theories of sovereignty, freedom, and power by analyzing the work of melodrama and affect in contemporary politics. Arguing that melodrama animates desires for unconstrained power, Anker examines melodramatic discourses in the War on Terror, neoliberal politics, anticommunist rhetoric, Hollywood film, and post-Marxist critical theory. Building on Friedrich Nietzsche’s notion of “orgies of feeling,” in which overwhelming emotions displace commonplace experiences of vulnerability and powerlessness onto a dramatic story of injured freedom, Anker contends that the recent upsurge in melodrama in the United States is an indication of public discontent. Yet the discontent that melodrama reflects is ultimately an expression of the public’s inability to overcome systemic exploitation and inequality rather than an alarmist response to inflated threats to the nation. Grace Wang is Associate Professor of American Studies at the University of California, Davis. Elisabeth R. Anker is Assistant Professor of American Studies and Political Science at George Washington University. A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S/ P O L I T I C A L T H E O R Y A S I A N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S/ M U S I C 31 August 344 pages, 14 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5697–4, $25.95/£16.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5686–8, $94.95/£62.00 January 288 pages, 4 photographs paper, 978–0–8223–5784–1, $23.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5769–8, $84.95/£55.00 american studies Staging the Blues From Tent Shows to Tourism paige a . m c ginley Desire and Disaster in New Orleans Tourism, Race, and Historical Memory lynnell l . thomas “This beautifully written and engaging account of how blues has been staged will change for good how theater scholars think of musical performance, and how music scholars think of theater. Paige A. McGinley’s observation that ‘authenticity is produced theatrically, on stage, in the context of the performance event’ deconstructs the binary between authenticity and inauthenticity, allowing her to focus on black agency and subjectivity as it is produced in and through performance.”—GAYLE WALD , author of Shout, Sister, Shout! The Untold Story of Rock-and-Roll Trailblazer Sister Rosetta Tharpe “This highly original book fills a significant gap in the literature on New Orleans and on tourism in general by offering a rare look at African American tourism within the dominant (white) tourism narrative. Desire and Disaster in New Orleans will be vital reading for scholars working on New Orleans and those examining representations of African Americans in modern American culture. It is filled with astute analyses based on Lynnell L. Thomas’s impressive interpretations of sources ranging from websites to interviews.”—ANTHONY J. STANONIS , author of Creating the Big Easy: New Orleans and the Emergence of Modern Tourism, 1918–1945 Singing was just one element of blues Most of the narratives packaged for New Orleans’s many tourists cultivate a desire for black culture—jazz, cuisine, dance—while simultaneously targeting black people and their communities as sources and sites of political, social, and natural disaster. In this timely St ag in g es lu B e th OM TE S OW SH NT UR ISM TO TO performance in the early twentieth century. Ma Rainey, Bessie Smith, and other classic blues singers also tapped, joked, and flaunted extravagant costumes on tent show and black vaudeville stages. The press even described these women as “actresses” long before they achieved worldwide fame for their musical recordings. In Staging the Blues, Paige A. McGinley shows that even though folklorists, record producers, and festival promoters set the theatricality of early blues tourism, race, and Historical Memory Lynnell L. thomas FR PA IG E A. M CG IN LE Y DESi rE & DiSAS tEr in nEw orLEAnS book, the Americanist and New Orleans native Lynnell L. Thomas delves into the relationship between tourism, cultural production, and racial politics. She carefully interprets the racial narratives embedded in tourist websites, travel guides, business periodicals, aside in favor of notions of authenticity, it remained creatively vibrant throughout the twentieth century. Highlighting performances by Rainey, Smith, Lead Belly, Sister Rosetta Tharpe, Sonny Terry, and Brownie McGhee in small Mississippi towns, Harlem theaters, and the industrial British North, this pioneering study foregrounds virtuoso blues artists who used the conventions of the theater, including dance, comedy, and costume, to stage black mobility, to challenge narratives of racial authenticity, and to fight for racial and economic justice. and newspapers; the thoughts of tour guides and owners; and the stories told on bus and walking tours as they were conducted both before and after Katrina. She describes how, with varying degrees of success, African American tour guides, tour owners, and tourism industry officials have used their own black heritage tours and tourismfocused businesses to challenge exclusionary tourist representations. Taking readers from the Lower Ninth Ward to the White House, Thomas highlights the ways that popular culture and public policy converge to create a mythology of racial harmony that masks a long history of racial inequality and structural inequity. Paige A. McGinley is Assistant Professor of Performing Arts at Washington University in St. Louis. Lynnell L. Thomas is Associate Professor of American Studies at the University of Massachusetts, Boston. 32 A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S/ M U S I C A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S/A F R I C A N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S September 296 pages, 28 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5745–2, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5731–5, $89.95/£59.00 August 272 pages, 32 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5728–5, $23.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5714–8, $84.95/£55.00 american studies african american studies Fighting for Recognition Identity, Masculinity, and the Act of Violence in Professional Wrestling r . t yson smith Wandering Philosophical Performances of Racial and Sexual Freedom sarah jane cervenak “Behind the hypermacho performance of pro wrestling, R. Tyson Smith reveals a backstage where hard aggressive bodies are actually soft and yielding, hypersensitive as lovers so that they don’t cripple each other. It is more akin to ballet than battle, except that all the effort goes into giving the opposite impression. This is one of the great ethnographies of the backstage of occupations, of athletes, of show business, of the bodily self—and of social performance itself.”—RANDALL COLLINS , author of Violence: A Micro-sociological Theory “The rigorous turns and supple overturnings in Wandering illuminate and extend meditative resistance to the racial and sexual pathologization of the irregular, antiregulative, social, and aesthetic movement animating the history of black thought. Sarah Jane Cervenak’s devoted study of the disruption of linearity, from David Walker to Gayl Jones, from Harriet Jacobs to William Pope.L challenges and allows us to understand that the errand of blackness is a wandering whose origin and end are dislocation, where the new thing awaits.”—FRED MOTEN , author of B Jenkins In Fighting for Recognition, R. Tyson Combining black feminist theory, philosophy, and performance studies, Sarah Jane Cervenak ruminates on the significance of physical and mental roaming for black freedom. She is particularly interested in the power of wandering or daydreaming for those whose mobility has been under severe constraint, from the slave era to the present. Since the Enlightenment, wandering has been considered dangerous and even criminal when associated with people of color. Cervenak engages artist-philosophers who focus on wayward movement and daydreaming, or mental travel, that transcend state-imposed limitations on physical, geographic movement. From Sojourner Truth’s spiritual and physical roaming to the rambling protagonist of Gayl Jones’s novel Mosquito, Cervenak highlights modes of wandering that subvert Enlightenment-based protocols of rationality, composure, and upstanding comportment. Turning to the artists William Pope.L, Adrian Piper, and Carrie Mae Weems, Cervenak argues that their work produces an otherworldly movement, an errant kinesis that exceeds locomotive constraints, resisting the straighteningout processes of post-Enlightenment, white-supremacist, capitalist, sexist, and heteronormative modernity. Their roaming animates another terrain, one where free, black movement is not necessarily connected to that which can be seen, touched, known, and materially valued. FIGHTING RECOGNITION FOR Smith enters the world of independent professional wrestling, a community-based entertainment staged in community centers, highschool gyms, and other modest venues. Like the big-name, televised pro-wrestlers who originally inspired them, indie wrestlers engage in choreographed fights in character. Smith details the experiences, meanings, and motivations of the young men who wrestle as “Lethal” or “Southern Bad Boy,” despite receiving little-to- IDENTITY, MASCULINITY, AND THE ACT OF VIOLENCE IN PROFESSIONAL WRESTLING WA N D E R I N G Philosophical Performances of Racial and Sexual Freedom Sarah Jane Cervenak R. TYSON SMITH no pay and risking the possibility of serious and sometimes permanent injury. Exploring intertwined issues of gender, class, violence, and the body, he sheds new light on the changing sources of identity in a postindustrial society that increasingly features low wages, insecure employment, and fragmented social support. Smith uncovers the tensions between strength and vulnerability, pain and solidarity, and homophobia and homoeroticism that play out both backstage and in the ring as the wrestlers seek recognition from fellow performers and devoted fans. R. Tyson Smith is Visiting Assistant Professor of Sociology at Brown University. Sarah Jane Cervenak is Assistant Professor of Women’s and Gender Studies and African American Studies at the University of North Carolina, Greensboro. S O C I O L O GY/ S P O R T S/A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S A F R I C A N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S/ P E R F O R M A N C E S T U D I E S 33 August 240 pages, 27 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5722–3, $23.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5709–4, $84.95/£55.00 September 232 pages, 10 photographs paper, 978–0–8223–5727–8, $23.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5715–5, $84.95/£55.00 african american studies Skin Acts Race, Psychoanalysis, and the Black Male Performer michelle ann stephens Black Atlas Geography and Flow in Nineteenth-Century African American Literature judith madera “Michelle Ann Stephens has written a book that anyone interested in race and psychoanalysis will want to pay attention to, and one that even those who do not consider themselves interested in the topic will have to pay attention to. She has taken the most immediate and seemingly obvious site of racialization, the skin, and given it a revelatory new genealogy. She sets the standard for all future engagements with what Frantz Fanon termed ‘epidermalization.’ Through arresting readings of modern and contemporary art and performance, Stephens unfolds the racializing and engendering of skin within modernity, and makes a powerful argument for reading it through the lens of feminist, antiracist, and haptic visuality.”—TAVIA “In Black Atlas Judith Madera shows how the shifting territory comprising the nation and the even more fluid relation of African Americans to that evolving terrain enabled the writing of such key figures such as Martin Delany, William Wells Brown, and Pauline Hopkins. In so doing, Madera provides an important contribution to African American literary criticism; the expanding corpus of material focused on territoriality, transnationalism, and empire; and our understanding of the rise of the novel in the Americas.”—CAROLINE F. LEVANDER , author of Where is American Literature? NYONG’O , author of The Amalgamation Waltz: Race, Performance, and the Ruses of Memory Black Atlas presents definitive new approaches to black geography. It focuses attention on the dynamic relationship between place and African American literature during the long nineteenth century, In Skin Acts, Michelle Ann Stephens michelle ann stephens a volatile epoch of national expansion that gave rise to the Civil War, Reconstruction, Pan-Americanism, and the black novel. Judith Madera argues that spatial reconfiguration was a critical concern for the era’s black writers, especially in response to legacies of containment and territorialization. But she also demonstrates how the possibility for new modes of representation could be found in the radical redistricting of space. In a series of impressive readings, Madera reveals how crucial geography was to the genre-bending works of writers such as William Wells Brown, Martin Delany, James Beckwourth, Pauline Hopkins, Charles Chesnutt, and Alice Dunbar-Nelson. These authors intervened in major nineteenth-century debates about free soil, regional production, Indian deterritorialization, internal diasporas, pan-American expansionism, and hemispheric circuitry. They staged spaces as multimodal, as sites for creative dissent and invention. Black geographies stood in for what was at stake in negotiating a shared world. Black Atlas shows how the rethinking of place and scale can galvanize the study of black literature. explores the work of four iconic twentieth-century black male performers—Bert Williams, Paul Robeson, Harry Belafonte, and Bob Marley—to reveal how racial and sexual difference Skin Acts is both marked by and experienced in the skin. She situates each figure within his cultural moment, examining his performance in the context of contemporary race relations and race, psychoanalysis, visual regimes. Drawing on Lacanian psychoanalysis and performance theory, Stephens contends that while and the black male performer black skin is subject to what Frantz Fanon called the epidermalizing and hardening effects of the gaze, it is in the flesh that other—intersubjective, pre-discursive, and sensuous—forms of knowing take place between artist and audience. Analyzing a wide range of visual, musical, and textual sources, Stephens shows that black subjectivity and performativity are structured by the tension between skin and flesh, sight and touch, difference and sameness. Judith Madera is Associate Professor of English and Environmental Studies at Wake Forest University. Michelle Ann Stephens is Associate Professor of English and Latino and Hispanic Caribbean Studies at Rutgers University, New Brunswick. She is the author of Black Empire: The Masculine Global Imaginary of Caribbean Intellectuals in the United States, 1914–1962, also published by Duke University Press. 34 A F R I C A N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S/C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S AFRICAN AMERICAN STUDIE S August 304 pages, 55 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5677–6, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5668–4, $89.95/£59.00 January 320 pages, 12 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5811–4, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5797–1, $89.95/£59.00 indigenous & native american studies A Nation Rising Hawaiian Movements for Life, Land, and Sovereignty noelani goodyear - k a‘o ¯ pua , ik aik a hussey Colonial Genocide in Indigenous North America & alex ander laban hinton , andrew woolford , jeff benvenuto editors & erin k ahunawaik a’ala wright, Photographs by Edward W. Greevy editors With a Foreword by Theodore Fontaine “These are the voices of the beating heart of Kanaka Maoli resistance to the usurpation of Hawaiian land and nationhood. Strong words by good minds, the book is at once an honest reflection on the Hawaiian struggle and a motivating call to action to protect the land and waters and heritage. It is history, it is culture, it is wisdom, it is art, and it is an invaluable contribution to the literature of Indigenous resurgence.”—TAIAIAKE ALFRED (Kahnawà:ke Mohawk), Professor of Indigenous Governance, University of Victoria “Colonial Genocide in Indigenous North America is one of the best anthologies I have read in the field of American Indian and Indigenous studies. Within North American history, few have seriously tackled the central question of this anthology: to what extent were Indigenous-settler relations genocidal? The failure of U.S. and Canadian scholars to address this question in a deep and sustained way makes this insightful collection particularly timely and important.”—NED BLACKHAWK , author of Violence over the Land: Indians and Empires in the Early American West A NAtioN RisiNg A Nation Rising chronicles the political struggles and grassroots initiatives collectively known as the Hawaiian sovereignty movement. Scholars, community organizers, journalists, and filmmakers contribute essays that explore Native Hawaiian resistance and resurgence from the 1970s to the early 2010s. Photographs and vignettes about particular activists further HAwAiiAN MoveMeNts for Life , LANd , and soveReigNty Noelani Goodyear-Ka‘ōpua, Ikaika Hussey, and Erin Kahunawaika‘ala Wright, editors Photographs by Edward W. Greevy This important collection of essays expands the geographic, demographic, and analytic scope of the term genocide to encompass the effects of colonialism and settler colonialism in North America. Colonists made multiple and interconnected attempts to destroy Indigenous peoples as groups. The contributors examine these efforts through the lens of genocide. Considering some of the most destructive aspects of the colonization and subsequent settlement of North America, several essays address Indigenous boarding school systems imposed by both the Canadian and U.S. governments in attempts to “civilize” or “assimilate” Indigenous children. Contributors examine some of the most egregious assaults on Indigenous peoples and the natural environment, including massacres, land appropriation, the spread of disease, the near-extinction of the buffalo, and forced political restructuring of Indigenous communities. Assessing the record of these appalling events, the contributors maintain that North Americans must reckon with colonial and settler colonial attempts to annihilate Indigenous peoples. bring Hawaiian social movements to life. The stories and analyses of efforts to protect land and natural resources, resist community dispossession, and advance claims for sovereignty and self-determination reveal the diverse objectives and strategies, as well as the inevitable tensions of the broadtent sovereignty movement. The collection explores the Hawaiian political ethic of ea, which both includes and exceeds dominant notions of statebased sovereignty. A Nation Rising raises issues that resonate far beyond the Hawaiian archipelago, issues such as Indigenous cultural revitalization, environmental justice, and demilitarization. Contributors Jeff Benvenuto, Robbie Ethridge, Theodore Fontaine, Joseph P. Gone, Alexander Laban Hinton, Tasha Hubbard, Kiera L. Ladner, Tricia E. Logan, David B. MacDonald, Benjamin Madley, Jeremy Patzer, Julia Peristerakis, Christopher Powell, Colin Samson, Gray H. Whaley, Andrew Woolford Contributors Noa Emmett Aluli, Ibrahim G. Aoudé, Kekuni Blaisdell, Joan Conrow, Noelani GoodyearKa‘o ¯pua, Edward W. Greevy, Ulla Hasager, Pauahi Ho‘okano, Micky Huihui, Ikaika Hussey, Manu Ka‘iama, Le‘a Malia Kanehe, J. Ke ¯haulani Kauanui, Anne Keala Kelly, Jacqueline Lasky, Davianna Po ¯maika‘i McGregor, Na ¯lani Minton, Kalamaoka‘a ¯ ina Niheu, Katrina-Ann R. Kapa ¯ ‘anaokala ¯okeola Na ¯koa Oliveira, Jonathan Kamakawiwo‘ole Osorio, Leon No‘eau Peralto, Kekailoa Perry, Puhipau, Noenoe K. Silva, D. Kapua‘ala Sproat, Ty P. Ka ¯wika Tengan, Mehana Blaich Vaughan, Ku ¯hio ¯ Vogeler, Erin Kahunawaika‘ala Wright Andrew Woolford is Professor of Sociology and Criminology and Social Justice Research Coordinator at the University of Manitoba. Jeff Benvenuto is a Ph.D. student in the Division of Global Affairs at Rutgers University, Newark. Alexander Laban Hinton is the Director of the Center for the Study of Genocide and Human Rights; Professor of Anthropology and Global Affairs; and the UNESCO Chair on Genocide Prevention at Rutgers University, Newark. Theodore Fontaine is the author of Broken Circle: The Dark Legacy of Indian Residential Schools: A Memoir. Noelani Goodyear-Ka‘o ¯ pua is Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Hawai‘i at Ma ¯noa. Ikaika Hussey is the Founder and Publisher of the award-winning news magazine the Hawai‘i Independent. Erin Kahunawaika‘ala Wright is the Director of Native Hawaiian Student Services in the Hawai‘inuia ¯kea School of Hawaiian Knowledge at the University of Hawai‘i at Ma ¯noa. Edward W. Greevy is a freelance photographer whose career spans more than forty years. NARRATING NATIVE HISTORIES A Series Edited by K. Tsianina Lomawaima, Florencia E. Mallon, Alcida Rita Ramos, and Joanne Rappaport I N D I G E N O U S S T U D I E S/A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S/ H AWA I I I N D I G E N O U S S T U D I E S/ H I S T O R Y 35 September 416 pages, 83 photographs paper, 978–0–8223–5695–0, $27.95/£17.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5683–7, $99.95/£65.00 October 392 pages, 13 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5779–7, $26.95/£17.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5763–6, $94.95/£62.00 latin american studies Portrait of a Young Painter Pepe Zúñiga and Mexico City’s Rebel Generation mary k ay vaughan The Great Depression in Latin America paulo drinot & alan knight, editors “In The Great Depression in Latin America, leading Latin Americanists “Portrait of a Young Painter is one of the most original and engaging books I have read in a long time. It is dazzling in its layers of perception, its textures, and its intimate insights. It is genuinely original in both argument and methodology, a remarkable work and a pleasure to read.”—BARBARA address an important and timely topic from new perspectives, paying more attention to the cultural and social repercussions of the Depression in Latin America than have previous studies. A number of the essays take strong revisionist stands that will garner a lot of attention, and Paulo Drinot’s introduction and Alan Knight’s conclusion do a wonderful job of framing and enhancing the already strong essays.”—STEVEN TOPIK , coeditor of From Silver to Cocaine: Latin American Commodity Chains and the Building of the World Economy, 1500–2000 WEINSTEIN , coeditor of The Making of the Middle Class: Toward a Transnational History In Portrait of a Young Painter, the distinguished historian Mary Kay Vaughan adopts a biographical approach to understanding the culture surrounding the Mexico City youth rebellion of the 1960s. Her chronicle of the life of painter Pepe Zúñiga counters a literature that portrays post-1940 Mexican history as a series of uprisings against state repression, injustice, and social neglect that culminated in the student protests of 1968. Rendering Zúñiga’s coming José Zúñiga, Self-portrait, 1968. Courtesy of the artist. Although Latin America weathered the Great Depression better than the United States and Europe, the global economic collapse of the 1930s had a deep and lasting impact on the region. The contributors to this book examine the consequences of the Depression in terms of the role of the state, party-political competition, and the formation of workingclass and other social and political movements. Going beyond economic history, they chart the repercussions and policy responses in different countries, while noting common cross-regional trends, in particular, a mounting critique of economic orthodoxy and greater state intervention in the economic, social, and cultural spheres, both trends crucial to the region’s subsequent development. The book also examines how regional transformations interacted with and differed from global processes. Taken together, these essays deepen our understanding of the Great Depression as a formative experience in Latin America and provide a timely comparative perspective on the recent global economic crisis. of age on the margins of formal politics, Vaughan depicts mid- century Mexico City as a culture of growing prosperity, state largesse, and a vibrant, transnationally informed public life that produced a multifaceted youth movement brimming with creativity and criticism of convention. In an analysis encompassing the mass media, schools, politics, family, sexuality, neighborhoods, and friendships, she subtly invokes theories of discourse, phenomenology, and affect to examine the formation of Zúñiga’s persona in the decades leading up to 1968. By discussing the influences that shaped his worldview, she historicizes the process of subject formation and shows how doing so offers new perspectives on the events of 1968. Contributors Marcelo Bucheli, Carlos Contreras, Paulo Drinot, Jeffrey L. Gould, Roy Hora, Alan Knight, Gillian McGillivray, Luis Felipe Sáenz, Angela Vergara, Joel Wolfe, Doug Yarrington Mary Kay Vaughan is Professor of History Emerita at the University of Maryland. She is the author of Cultural Politics in Revolution: Teachers, Peasants, and Schools in Mexico, 1930–40, winner of both the Conference on Latin American History’s Bolton Prize and the Latin American Studies Association’s Bryce Wood Award, and a coeditor of Sex in Revolution: Gender, Politics, and Power in Modern Mexico and The Eagle and the Virgin: Nation and Cultural Revolution in Mexico, 1920–1940, both also published by Duke University Press. Paulo Drinot is Senior Lecturer in Latin American History at the Institute of the Americas, University College London. He is the author of The Allure of Labor: Workers, Race, and the Making of the Peruvian State and editor of Che’s Travels: The Making of a Revolutionary in 1950s Latin America, both also published by Duke University Press. Alan Knight is Professor of the History of Latin America at the University of Oxford. He is the author of Mexico: The Colonial Era; Mexico: From the Beginning to the Spanish Conquest; and The Mexican Revolution (two volumes). 36 L AT I N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S L AT I N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S December 328 pages, 52 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5781–0, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5765–0, $89.95/£59.00 September 376 pages paper, 978–0–8223–5750–6, $26.95/£17.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5738–4, $94.95/£62.00 latin american studies The Vanguard of the Atlantic World Creating Modernity, Nation, and Democracy in Nineteenth-Century Latin America james e . sanders We Are Left without a Father Here Masculinity, Domesticity, and Migration in Postwar Puerto Rico eileen j . suárez findlay “The Vanguard of the Atlantic World is a fundamental contribution not only to our understanding of nineteenth-century Latin America, but also to the broader scholarly debate about the origins of modern democratic republicanism. James E. Sanders argues that in the nineteenth century Spanish America was the most democratic region of the world. In so doing, he rejects claims that Latin America has always stood on the margins of democratic culture and modernity, and he speaks directly to current debates about the relationship between capitalism, modernity, and democracy.”—REBECCA EARLE , author of The Return of the Native: Indians and Mythmaking in Spanish America, 1810–1930 “In this fascinating study, Eileen J. Suárez Findlay reinterprets Puerto Rican history in the mid-twentieth century by placing labor migration, populist politics, and gender at the heart of her narrative. Thousands of Puerto Rican migrant workers, seeking modernity and an escape from the harsh colonialism on their home island, journeyed to sugar beet fields in Michigan. There they found exploitation harsher than they had known. Findlay eloquently explores their travels and travails and shows how they reshaped both U.S. colonialism and Puerto Rican populism.”—JULIE GREENE , author of The Canal Builders: Making America’s Empire at the Panama Canal In the nineteenth century, Latin James e. sanders We Are Left without a Father Here is a transnational history of working people’s struggles and a gendered analysis of populism and colonialism in mid-twentieth-century Puerto Rico. At its core are the thousands of agricultural workers who, at the behest of the Puerto Rican government, migrated to Michigan in 1950 to work in the state’s sugar beet fields. The men expected to earn enough income to finally become successful breadwinners and fathers. To their dismay, the men encountered abysmal working conditions and pay. The migrant workers in Michigan and their wives in Puerto Rico soon exploded in protest. Chronicling the protests, the surprising alliances that they created, and the Puerto Rican government’s response, Eileen J. Suárez Findlay explains that notions of fatherhood and domesticity were central to Puerto Rican populist politics. Patriarchal ideals shaped citizens’ understandings of themselves, their relationship to Puerto Rican leaders and the state, as well as the meanings they ascribed to U.S. colonialism. Findlay argues that the motivations and strategies for transnational labor migrations, colonial policies, and worker solidarities are all deeply gendered. America was home to the majority of the world’s democratic republics. Many historians have dismissed these political experiments as corrupt pantomimes of governments of Western Europe and the United States. Challenging that perspective, James E. Sanders contends that Latin Vanguard of the atlantic World The Cre ating M oder ni t y, n at i o n, a nd d e M o Cr a C y in nineteenth-C e nt u ry L at i n a M e r i C a America in this period was a site of genuine political innovation and popular debate reflecting Latin Americans’ visions of modernity. Drawing on archival sources in Mexico, Colombia, and Uruguay, Sanders traces the circulation of political discourse and democratic practice among urban elites, rural peasants, European immigrants, slaves, and freed blacks to show how and why ideas of liberty, democracy, and universalism gained widespread purchase across the region, mobilizing political consciousness and solidarity among diverse constituencies. In doing so, Sanders reframes the locus and meaning of political and cultural modernity. James E. Sanders is Associate Professor of History at Utah State University. He is the author of Contentious Republicans: Popular Politics, Race, and Class in Nineteenth-Century Colombia, also published by Duke University Press. Eileen J. Suárez Findlay is Associate Professor of Latin American and Caribbean History at American University. She is the author of Imposing Decency: The Politics of Sexuality and Race in Puerto Rico, 1870–1920, also published by Duke University Press. AMERIC AN ENCOUNTERS/GLOBAL INTERACTIONS A Series Edited by Gilbert M. Joseph and Emily S. Rosenberg L AT I N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S L AT I N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S/ U . S . H I S T O R Y 37 October 352 pages, 10 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5780–3, $25.95/£16.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5764–3, $94.95/£62.00 December 328 pages, 39 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5782–7, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5766–7, $89.95/£59.00 latin american studies The Invention of the Brazilian Northeast durval muniz de albuquerque jr . With a Foreword by James N. Green Translated by Jerry Dennis Metz Rhythms of the Pachakuti Indigenous Uprising and State Power in Bolivia raquel gutiérrez aguilar With a Foreword by Sinclair Thomson Translated by Stacey Alba D. Skar “In this modern classic of Brazilian cultural history, Durval Muniz de Albuquerque Jr. provides a richly documented and theoretically illuminating exploration of how the most ‘regional’ of all Brazilian regions has been imagined, indeed ‘invented,’ as a space of alterity, poverty, and authenticity during the past century. In doing so, he reveals the discursive production of regions, the relations of power that produce them, and the stereotypes that make them recognizable to a national audience.” —CHRISTOPHER DUNN , coeditor of Brazilian Popular Music and Citizenship “This wonderful book is both a detailed historical account of the 2000–2005 uprisings in Bolivia and a significant theoretical intervention into central contemporary questions about political action and revolution. In particular, Raquel Gutiérrez Aguilar emphasizes the profound significance of indigenous social organization and worldviews for the contemporary political struggles in Bolivia and elsewhere.”—MICHAEL HARDT, coauthor of Empire, Multitude, Commonwealth, and Declaration Brazil’s Northeast has traditionally been considered one of the country’s poorest and most underdeveloped areas. In this impassioned work, the Brazilian historian Durval Muniz de Albuquerque Jr. investigates why Northeasterners are marginalized and stereotyped not only by inhabitants of other parts of Brazil but also by nordestinos themselves. His broader question, though, is how “the Northeast” came into existence. Tracing the history of its invention, he finds that the idea of the Northeast was formed in the early twentieth century when elites around Brazil became preoccupied with building a nation. Diverse phenomena—from drought policies to messianic movements, banditry to new regional political blocs—helped to consolidate this novel concept, the Northeast. Politicians, intellectuals, writers, and artists, often nordestinos, played key roles in making the region cohere as a space of common references and concerns. Ultimately, Albuqerque urges historians to question received notions, such as regions and regionalism, to reveal their artifice and abandon static categories in favor of new, more granular understandings. RH Y THMS OF THE PACH A K U T I Indigenous Uprising and State Power in Bolivia In the indigenous Andean language of Aymara, pachakuti refers to the subversion and transformation of social relations. Between 2000 and 2005, Bolivia was radically transformed by a series of popular indigenous uprisings against the country’s neoliberal and antidemocratic policies. In Rhythms of the Pachakuti, Raquel Gutiérrez Aguilar documents these mass collective actions, tracing the internal dynamics of such disruptions to consider how motivation and execution incite political change. “In Rhythms of the Pachakuti we can sense the reverberations of an extraordinary historical process that took place in Bolivia at the start of the twenty-first century. The book is the product of Raquel Gutiérrez Aguilar’s political engagement in that historical process. . . . Though of Mexican nationality, [she] was intimately involved in Bolivian politics for many years and acquired a quasi-legendary status there as an intense, brilliant activist and radical intellectual. . . . [Her account is] . . . itself a revolutionary document. . . . Rhythms of the Pachakuti deserves to stand as a key text in the international literature of radicalism and emancipatory politics in the new century.”—SINCLAIR THOMSON , from the foreword R AQUEL GUTIÉRREZ AGUIL AR with a for ewor d by sincl air thomson Durval Muniz de Albuquerque Jr. is Professor of Brazilian History at the Federal University of Rio Grande do Norte. An award-winning author, he is considered one of Brazil’s leading historians. James N. Green is Professor of Brazilian History and Culture at Brown University. He is the author of We Cannot Remain Silent: Opposition to the Brazilian Military Dictatorship in the United States, also published by Duke University Press. Jerry Dennis Metz is translator and independent scholar, has a PhD in Latin American History from the University of Maryland, College Park. LATIN AMERIC A IN TRANSLATION/EN TRADUCCIÓN/EM TRADUÇÃO Raquel Gutiérrez Aguilar is Professor of Sociology at the Autonomous University of Puebla. Sinclair Thomson is Associate Professor of History at New York University. Stacey Alba D. Skar is Associate Professor of Spanish at Western Connecticut State University. NEW ECOLOGIES FOR THE TWENTY-FIRST CENTURY A Series Edited by Arturo Escobar and Dianne Rocheleau LATIN AMERIC A IN TRANSLATION/EN TRADUCCIÓN/EM TRADUÇ ÃO 38 L AT I N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S L AT I N A M E R I C A N S T U D I E S October 312 pages, 6 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5785–8, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5770–4, $89.95/£59.00 August 336 pages paper, 978–0–8223–5604–2, $25.95/£16.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5599–1, $94.95/£62.00 geography history Prostitution and the Ends of Empire Scale, Governmentalities, and Interwar India stephen legg German Colonialism in a Global Age bradley nar anch & geoff eley, editors “This landmark collection showcases the latest research in many areas “Prostitution and the Ends of Empire deftly reveals that the attack on the brothel in interwar Delhi was more than just a city-specific act, but rather demonstrated the power of international, imperial, and local networks. Using Foucault’s and Agamben’s work Stephen Legg persuasively shows the reimagining of the brothel as a space of danger that required its suppression. Legg’s use of scalar analysis is carefully constructed and brilliantly conclusive. This is an important and original reading of colonial prostitution.”—PHILIPPA LEVINE , author of The British Empire: Sunrise to Sunset of German colonialism. As a state-of-the-art expression of a vibrant field, German Colonialism in a Global Age will set a new benchmark and become a standard reference.”—A. DIRK MOSES , author of German Intellectuals and the Nazi Past This collection provides a comprehensive treatment of the German colonial empire and its significance. Leading scholars show not only how the colonies influenced metropolitan life and the character of German politics during the Bismarckian and Wilhelmine eras (1871–1918), but also how colonial mentalities and practices shaped later histories during Officially confined to red-light the the Nazi era. In introductory essays, editors Bradley Naranch and Geoff Eley survey the historiography and broad developments in the imperial imaginary of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. Contributors then examine diverse particular aspects, from science and the colonial state to the disciplinary constructions of Africans as colonial subjects for German administrative control. They consider the influence of imperialism on German society and culture via the mass-marketing of imperial imagery; conceptions of racial superiority in German pedagogy; and the influence of colonialism on German anti-Semitism. The collection concludes with several essays that address geopolitics and the broader impact of the German imperial experience. p r o s t i t u t i o n and e n d s of e m p i r e districts, brothels in British India were • s ca l e , g ov e r n m e n ta l i t i e s, a n d i n t e r wa r i n d i a tolerated until the 1920s. Yet, by this time, prostitution reform campaigns led by Indian, imperial, and international bodies were combining the social scientific insights of sexology and hygiene with the moral condemnations of sexual slavery and human trafficking. These reformers identified the brothel as exacerbating rather than containing “corrupt- encouraged the suppression of brothels rather than their urban segregation. In this book, Stephen Legg tracks the complex spatial politics surrounding brothels in the interwar period at multiple scales, including the local, regional, national, imperial, and global. Campaigns and state policies against brothels did not just operate at different scales but made scales themselves, forging new urban, provincial, colonial, and international formations. In so doing, they also remade the boundary between the state and the social, through which the prostitute was, Legg concludes, “civilly abandoned.” Stephen Legg is Associate Professor in the School of Geography at the University of Nottingham. He is the author of Spaces of Colonialism: Delhi’s Urban Governmentalities and the editor of Spatiality, Sovereignty and Carl Schmitt: Geographies of the Nomos. S O U T H A S I A N S T U D I E S/ G E O G R A P H Y September 304 pages, 8 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5773–5, $25.95/£16.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5759–9, $94.95/£62.00 • Contributors Dirk Bönker, Jeff Bowersox, David Ciarlo, Sebastian Conrad, Christian S. Davis, Geoff Eley, Jennifer Jenkins, Birthe Kundus, Klaus Mühlhahn, Bradley Naranch, Deborah Neill, Heike Schmidt, J. P. Short, George Steinmetz, Dennis Sweeney, Brett M. Van Hoesen, Andrew Zimmerman stephen legg ing prostitutes” and the threat of venereal diseases, and therefore Bradley Naranch is Visiting Assistant Professor of History at the University of Montana. Geoff Eley is the Karl Pohrt Distinguished University Professor of Contemporary History at the University of Michigan. He is the author of Nazism as Fascism: Violence, Ideology, and the Ground of Consent in Germany, 1930–1945, and A Crooked Line: From Cultural History to the History of Society. POLITICS, HISTORY, AND CULTURE A Series Edited by Julia Adams and George Steinmetz HISTORY 39 January 480 pages, 25 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5723–0, $29.95/£19.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5711–7, $99.95/£65.00 history Body and Nation The Global Realm of U.S. Body Politics in the Twentieth Century emily s . rosenberg & shanon fitzpatrick , editors Ten Books That Shaped the British Empire Creating an Imperial Commons antoinette burton & isabel hofmeyr , editors “The new critical history of empire and the freshly theorized transnational history of the book are together at last, each enhancing the other in a superb collection edited by the leading scholars in studies of the British world. Neither ‘book’ nor ‘empire’ is a straightforward idea. Focusing on ten influential works, the editors and contributors show how readers appropriated ideas as they circulated—often without regard for intellectual property—in periodical, pamphlet and volume forms.”—LESLIE HOWSAM , author of Past into Print: The Publishing of History in Britain 1850–1950 “This unusually synthetic and well-conceived volume covers historical and contemporary situations in which the bodies of civilians, combatants, and those defined as outsiders are managed, mobilized, and politically tethered to broad nationalist and imperial projects ‘at home’ and ‘abroad.’ In attending to the details of bodily care and coercion, the contributors ask why, how, and when bodies matter, demonstrating the blur between technologies of war and ever more sophisticated forms of peacetime surveillance. Taken together, their essays show that we need to know more about whose bodies count in the changing landscape of national security and imperial governance and in the embattled space between ‘care’ and ‘control.’” —ANN LAURA STOLER, editor of Imperial Debris: On Ruins and Ruination Combining insights from imperial studies and transnational book history, this provocative collection opens new vistas on both fields through ten accessible essays, each devoted to a single book. Contributors revisit well-known works associated with the British empire, including Charlotte Brontë’s Jane Eyre, Thomas Macaulay’s History of England, Charles Pearson’s National Life and Character, and Robert Baden-Powell’s Scouting for Boys. They explore anticolonial texts in which authors such as C. L. R. James and Mohandas K. Gandhi chipped away at the foundations of imperial authority, and they introduce books that may be less familiar to students of empire. Taken together, the essays reveal the dynamics of what the editors call an “imperial commons,” a lively, empire-wide print culture. They show that neither empire nor book were stable, self-evident constructs. Each helped to legitimize the other. Body and Nation interrogates the connections among the body, the nation, and the world in twentieth-century U.S. history. The idea that bodies and bodily characterisbody and nation The Global Realm of U.S. body PoliTicS in The TwenTieTh cenTURy tics are heavily freighted with values that are often linked to political and social spheres remains underdeveloped in the histories of America’s relations with the rest of the world. Attentive to diverse state Emily S. Rosenberg and Shanon Fitzpatrick, editors and nonstate actors, the contributors provide historically grounded insights into the Contributors Tony Ballantyne, Elleke Boehmer, Antoinette Burton, Catherine Hall, Isabel Hofmeyr, Aaron Kamugisha, Marilyn Lake, Charlotte Macdonald, Derek Peterson, Mrinalini Sinha, Tridip Suhrud, André du Toit transnational dimensions of biopolitics. Their subjects range from the regulation of prostitution in the Philippines by the U.S. Army to Cold War ideals of American feminine beauty, and from “body counts” as metrics of military success to cultural representations of Mexican migrants in the United States as public health threats. By considering bodies as complex, fluctuating, and interrelated sites of meaning, the contributors to this collection offer new insights into the workings of both soft and hard power. Contributors Frank Costigliola, Janet M. Davis, Shanon Fitzpatrick, Paul A. Kramer, Shirley Jennifer Lim, Mary Ting Yi Lui, Natalia Molina, Brenda Gayle Plummer, Emily S. Rosenberg, Kristina Shull, Annessa C. Stagner, Marilyn B. Young Antoinette Burton is Professor of History and Catherine C. and Bruce A. Bastian Professor of Global and Transnational Studies at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. She has written and edited many books, including The First Anglo-Afghan Wars: A Reader and A Primer for Teaching World History: Ten Design Principles, both also published by Duke University Press. Isabel Hofmeyr is Professor of African Literature at the University of the Witwatersrand in Johannesburg and Visiting Distinguished Global Professor at New York University. Her prize-winning books include Gandhi’s Printing Press: Experiments in Slow Reading and ‘We Spend Our Years as a Tale That is Told’: Oral Historical Storytelling in a South African Chiefdom. Emily S. Rosenberg is Professor of History at the University of California, Irvine. She is the author of Financial Missionaries to the World: The Politics and Culture of Dollar Diplomacy, 1900–1930, and A Date Which Will Live: Pearl Harbor in American Memory, both also published by Duke University Press. Shanon Fitzpatrick is a Faculty Lecturer in the Department of History at McGill University. AMERIC AN ENCOUNTERS/GLOBAL INTERACTIONS A Series Edited by Gilbert M. Joseph and Emily S. Rosenberg 40 HISTORY HISTORY August 344 pages, 16 illustrations paper, 978–0–8223–5675–2, $26.95/£17.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5664–6, $94.95/£62.00 December 304 pages paper, 978–0–8223–5827–5, $24.95/£15.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5813–8, $89.95/£59.00 political science journals Developments in Russian Politics 8 stephen white , richard sakwa & henry e . hale , editors In Developments in Russian Politics 8, leading experts provide a broad-ranging assessment of Putin’s third term in power. All either new or comprehensively rewritten for this volume, the essays cover topics including executive power, parliamentary politics, the electoral process, Miriam Hansen Cinema, Experience, and the Public Sphere & eric rentschler , david bathrick , andreas huyssen special issue editors a special issue of NEW GERMAN CRITIQUE This special issue of New German Critique is dedicated to the thought and writing of Miriam Hansen, whose contributions broke ground in film history, film theory, and the politics of mass culture and the public sphere. The collection focuses on the areas in which she was most influential: early cinema, its reception, and the legacy of vernacular modernism, including essays touching on the concept’s impact on Miriam Hansen. Photo by Howard Helsinger. Courtesy of Michael Geyer. 8 Contributors John P. Willerton the rule of law, foreign policy, the economy, and the military. They also address matters such as Russia’s media and political communication in the digital age, society and social divisions, protest and challenge, and future trajectories for Russian politics. contemporary thinking about Russian and Chinese cinemas. The issue also features extensive commentary on Hansen’s pioneering Cinema and Experience, expanding on the book’s inquiry into the continuing legacy of the Frankfurt School. Developments in Russian Politics remains the first-choice introduction to the politics of the world’s largest nation. Contributors Weihong Bao, David Bathrick, Bill Brown, Susan Buck-Morss, Edward Dimendberg, Mary Anne Doane, Tom Gunning, Sabine Haenni, Andreas Huyssen, Martin Jay, Anton Kaes, Gertrud Koch, Katharina Loew, Daniel Morgan, Laura Mulvey, Eric Rentschler, D. N. Rodowick, Simon Rothöhler, Heide Schlüpmann, Yuri Tsivian, Pamela Robertson Wojcik Vladimir Gel’man, Henry E. Hale, Philip Hanson, Kathryn Hendley, Margot Light, Jennifer Mathers, Ian McAllister, Sarah Oates, Thomas F. Remington, Graeme Robertson, Richard Sakwa, Darrell Slider, Svetlana Stephenson, Stephen White, Stephen White is James Bryce Professor of Politics at the University of Glasgow, and also Visiting Professor at the Institute of Applied Politics in Moscow. Richard Sakwa is Professor of Russian and European Politics at the University of Kent, and an Associate Fellow of the Russia and Eurasia Programme at Chatham House in London. Henry E. Hale is Associate Professor of Political Science and International Affairs at The George Washington University. David Bathrick is Professor Emeritus of Theatre, Film and Dance, and German Studies at Cornell University. Andreas Huyssen is Professor of German and Comparative Literature at Columbia University. He is the editor of Other Cities, Other Worlds: Urban Imaginaries in a Globalizing Age, also published by Duke University Press. Eric Rentschler is Professor of Germanic Languages and Literatures at Harvard University. PR AISE FOR PRE VIOUS EDITIONS “Superbly researched and exceedingly well written . . . this is a very timely and useful collection suitable for beginners and advanced scholars.” —DIANA DIGOL , Europe-Asia Studies “[Like] its predecessors, [this volume] provides a clear and up-to-date overview of the politics of Russia. . . . The chapters in this book manage to convey the complexity and uncertainty of the current situation in Russia.” —MIKE BOWKER , Democratization “A must-have for all those interested in contemporary Russia . . . . Each of the book’s . . . chapters provides a treasure trove of current data.” —JOHN MURRAY, Political Studies POLITICAL SCIENCE FILM THEORY 41 Vol. 41, no. 2 (#122) September 336 pages, 18 tables, 2 maps, 9 figures paper, 978–0–8223–5812–1, $26.95/£17.99 cloth, 978–0–8223–5799–5, $ 94.95/£62.00 Rights: U.S., Canada, and Dependencies July 188 pages paper, 978–0–8223–6815–1, $16.00/£9.99 journals Tikkun michael lerner , editor MIT and the Transformation of American Economics e . roy weintraub , editor The magazine Tikkun brings together religious, secular, and humanist voices to offer analysis, commentary, and unconventional critique of politics, spirituality, social theory, and culture. Tikkun, whose name is derived from the concept of mending and transforming a fragmented world, creates a space for the emergence of a religious Left to counter the influence of the religious Right and to discuss social transformation, political change, and the evolution of religious traditions. MIT and the Transformation of American Economics seeks to remedy historians’ neglect of the influential and luminary economics department at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The department, bolstered by an influx of innovative young scholars, was one of the most distinguished research economics departments in North America by the late 1950s. In another decade it would become the most highly regarded economics department in the world. This volume documents the history of this process and the ways in which MIT’s rise to prominence coincided with the remarkable transformation of American economics in the postwar period. Many developments influenced this history: the Keynesian revolution, the emergent technical nature of economics, the Cold War, the international hold of American economics, the GI Bill, and the institution’s openness to Jewish economists. Subscribers to History of Political Economy will receive a copy of MIT and the Transformation of American Economics. a supplement to HISTORY OF POLITIC AL ECONOMY Contributors Roger E. Backhouse, Mauro Boianovsky, Beatrice Cherrier, William A. Darrity Jr., Pedro Garcia Duarte, Yann Gould, Verena Halsmayer, Kevin D. Hoover, Arden Kreeger, Harro Maas, Stephen Meardon, Perry Mehrling, Andrej Svorenc ˘ik, Pedro Teixeira, Peter Temin, William Thomas, E. Roy Weintraub E. Roy Weintraub is Professor of Economics at Duke University. He is the author of How Economics Became a Mathematical Science, Individuals: To subscribe, visit tikkun.org. Bookstores: To place a standing order, contact Ingram Periodicals. Libraries: To subscribe, visit dukeupress.edu/tikkun. also published by Duke University Press. 42 HISTORY OF ECONOMICS November 325 pages Vol. 46, no. 5 cloth, 978–0–8223–6812–0, $59.95/£39.00 jjoouurrnnaallss Journals Ordering Information Duke University Press journals are available to bookstores through standing order; call (888) 651–0122. For information on ordering individual subscriptions (including postage rates for subscriptions outside of the U.S.) or to order individual back issues, call (888) 651–0122 (within the U.S. and Canada) or (919) 688–5134; or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. American Literary Scholarship Gary Scharnhorst and David J. 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Radical History Review Radical History Review editorial collective Three issues annually, current volume includes issues 118–120 Subscription prices for 2014: $207 print-plus-electronic institutions, $168 e-only institutions, $196 print-only institutions, $35 individuals, $22 students issn 0163–6545 New German Critique David Bathrick, Andreas Huyssen, and Anson Rabinbach, editors Three issues annually, current volume 41 (121–123) Subscription prices for 2014: $212 print-plus-electronic institutions, $168 e-only institutions, $203 print-only institutions, $35 individuals, $22 students issn 0094–033x issn 0029–5132 Theater Tom Sellar, editor Three issues annually, current volume 44 Subscription prices for 2014: $178 print-plus-electronic institutions, $144 e-only institutions, $168 print-only institutions, $30 individuals, $20 students issn 0161–0775 Pedagogy: Critical Approaches to Teaching Literature, Language, Composition, and Culture Jennifer L. 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TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly Paisley Currah and Susan Stryker, editors Quarterly, current volume 1 Subscription prices for 2014: $205 print-plus-electronic institutions, $175 e-only institutions, $195 print-only institutions, $45 individuals, $28 students issn 2328–9252 Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic Michael Detlefsen and Peter Cholak, editors Quarterly, current volume 55 Subscription prices for 2014: $292 print-plus-electronic institutions, $238 e-only institutions, $278 print-only institutions, $40 individuals, $30 students issn 0029–4527 Poetics Today Meir Sternberg, editor Quarterly, current volume 35 Subscription prices for 2014: $400 print-plus-electronic institutions, $322 e-only institutions, $374 print-only institutions, $40 individuals, $20 students issn 0333–5372 issn 0145–5532 45 selected backlist & bestsellers The ChILe ReadeR H i sto ry, Cu lt u r e, Po l i t i Cs The dominican republic reader History, Culture, PolitiCs Elizabeth Quay Hutchison, Thomas Miller Klubock, Nara B. Milanich, and Peter Winn, editors Eric Paul Roorda, Lauren Derby, and Raymundo González, editors The Argentina Reader: History, Culture, Politics Gabriela Nouzeilles and Graciela Montaldo, editors 2002 978–0–8223–2914–5 paper, $27.95tr/£17.99 The Chile Reader: History, Culture, Politics Elizabeth Quay Hutchison, Thomas Miller Klubock, Nara B. Milanich, and Peter Winn, editors 2013 978–0–8223–5360–7 paper, $29.95tr/£19.99 The Cuba Reader: History, Culture, Politics Aviva Chomsky, Barry Carr, and Pamela Maria Smorkaloff, editors 2004 978–0–8223–3197–1 paper, $29.95tr/£19.99 The Dominican Republic Reader: History, Culture, Politics Eric Paul Roorda, Lauren Derby, and Raymundo González, editors 2014 978–0–8223–5700–1 paper, $27.95tr/£17.99 tHis reader brings togetHer more than 200 texts and images in a broad introduction to Guatemala’s history, culture, and politics. In choosing the selections, the editors sought to avoid representing the country only in terms of its long experience of conflict, racism, and violence. And so, while offering many perspectives on that violence, this anthology portrays Guatemala as a real place where people experience joys and sorrows that cannot be reduced to the contretemps of resistance and repression. It includes not only the opinions of politicians, activists, and scholars, but also poems, songs, plays, jokes, novels, short stories, recipes, art, and photographs that capture the diversity of everyday life in Guatemala. The editors introduce all of the selections, f rom the first piece, an excerpt f rom the Popol vuh, a mid-sixteenth-century text believed to be the single most important source documenting pre-Hispanic Maya culture, through the final selections, which explore contemporary Guatemala in relation to neoliberalism, multiculturalism, and the dynamics of migration to the United States and of immigrant life. Many pieces were originally published in Spanish, and most of those appear in English for the first time. “The Guatemala Reader is captivating both because Guatemalan history is so compelling, and because the editors have done a fantastic job of choosing the texts and images to include. Their selections offer great variety in terms of vision, perspective, and genre, and their introductions to those pieces are uniformly superb.”—steve striffler , co-editor of The Ecuador Reader: History, Culture, Politics “This excellent and comprehensive collection of historical and contemporary materials about Guatemala is a seminal addition to the literature. It is brilliantly put together, and it will be useful not only as an introduction for students but also as a reference source for scholars.”—beatriz Manz , author of Paradise in Ashes: A Guatemalan Journey of Courage, Terror, and Hope Travel / Latin American Studies Grandin, Levenson & Oglesby, editors tHe latin aMeriCa readers A Series Edited by Robin Kirk and Orin Starn The GuaTemala ReadeR History, C u ltu r e, PolitiCs The GuaTemala ReadeR H i sto ry, C u lt u r e, P o l i t i Cs greg grandin is Professor of History at New York University and a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He is the author of Fordlandia: The Rise and Fall of Henry Ford’s Forgotten Jungle City, a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize in History. deboraH t. levenson is Associate Professor of History at Boston College and the author of Trade Unionists against Terror: Guatemala City, 1954–1985 and Adiós Niño: Political Violence and the Gangs of Guatemala City, forthcoming from Duke University Press. elizabetH oglesby is Associate Professor in the School of Geography and Development and the Center for Latin American Studies at the University of Arizona. She previously worked as the editor of Central America Report and the associate editor for NACLA Report on the Americas. duke university Press Cover: Easter celebrations in Guatemala City, April 2010. Photo by James Rodríguez, mimundo.org. Box 90660, Durham, NC 27708-0660 www.dukeupress.edu duke Edited by Greg Grandin, Deborah T. Levenson, & Elizabeth Oglesby The Ecuador Reader: History, Culture, Politics Carlos de la Torre and Steve Striffler, editors 2009 978–0–8223–4374–5 paper, $26.95tr/£17.99 The Guatemala Reader: History, Culture, Politics Greg Grandin, Deborah T. Levenson, and Elizabeth Oglesby, editors 2011 978–0–8223–5107–8 paper, $29.95tr/£19.99 The Mexico Reader: History, Culture, Politics Gilbert M. Joseph and Timothy J. Henderson, editors 2003 978–0–8223–3042–4 paper, $27.95tr/£17.99 The Paraguay Reader: History, Culture, Politics Peter Lambert and Andrew Nickson, editors 2013 978–0–8223–5268–6 paper, $27.95tr/£17.99 The SouTh AfricA reAder H isto ry, C u lt u r e, P o l it iCs The Sri Lanka Reader is a sweeping introduction to the epic history of the island nation located just off the southern tip of India. The island’s recorded history of more than two and a half millennia encompasses waves of immigration from the South Asian subcontinent, the formation of Sinhala Buddhist and Tamil Hindu civilizations, the arrival of Arab Muslim traders, and European colonization by the Portuguese, then the Dutch, and finally the British. Selected texts depict perceptions of the country’s multiple linguistic and religious communities, as well as its political travails after independence in 1948, especially the ethnic violence that recurred from the 1950s until 2009, when the Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam were defeated by the Sri Lankan government’s armed forces. This wide-ranging anthology covers the aboriginal Veddhas, the earliest known inhabitants of the island; the Kings of Kandy, Sri Lanka’s last indigenous dynasty; twenty-first-century women who leave the island to work as housemaids in the Middle East; the forty thousand Sri Lankans killed by the tsunami in December 2004; and, through cutting-edge journalism and heart-wrenching poetry, the protracted violence that has scarred the country’s contemporary political history. Along with fifty-four images of paintings, sculptures, and architecture, The Sri Lanka Reader includes more than ninety classic and contemporary texts written by Sri Lankans and foreigners. “The Sri Lanka Reader is unprecedented. Never before has there been a book so synoptic in its treatment of Sri Lankan history, politics, and culture. The overall organization, the selections chosen for inclusion, and the introductions to the individual pieces are all of the highest order. This book will be welcomed by specialists in Sri Lankan studies, as well as the more general, educated reader.”—roger r. JaCkson , John W. Nason Professor of Asian Studies and Religion, Carleton College Sri Lanka/Travel the World readers A Series Edited by Robin Kirk and Orin Starn The SRI Lanka ReadeR John Clifford Holt, editor The SRI Lanka ReadeR hi story, Cu ltu r e, Pol i t i Cs “John Holt’s The Sri Lanka Reader gives many insights into contemporary Sri Lanka while providing an in-depth picture of its rich history. Holt effectively weaves together documents, analytical accounts, photographs, and poetic works to produce a balanced work that is consistent in quality and readability despite accommodating many viewpoints. It is a book that you will return to time and again. It will undoubtedly become the standard collection of documents on Sri Lanka and its history.”—Chandra r. de silva , author of Sri Lanka: A History John Clifford holt is William R. Kenan, Jr., Professor of the Humanities in Religion and Asian Studies at Bowdoin College. duke university Press Clifton Crais and Thomas V. McClendon, editors www.dukeupress.edu Cover photograph courtesy of Adele Barker Box 90660, Durham, NC 27708-0660 d u ke John Clif f or d holt, ed itor The Peru Reader: History, Culture, Politics, SECOND EDITION 46 Orin Starn, Carlos Iván Degregori, and Robin Kirk, editors 2005 978–0–8223–3649–5 paper, $28.95tr/£18.99 The Bangladesh Reader: History, Culture, Politics Meghna Guhathakurta and Willem van Schendel, editors 2013 978–0–8223–5318–8 paper, $27.95tr/£17.99 The South Africa Reader: History, Culture, Politics Clifton Crais and Thomas V. McClendon, editors 2013 978–0–8223–5529–8 paper, $29.95tr/£19.99 The Sri Lanka Reader: History, Culture, Politics John Clifford Holt, editor 2011 978–0–8223–4982–2 paper, $34.95tr/£22.99 selected backlist & bestsellers SEX, OR THE UNBEARABLE LAUREN BERLANT AND LEE EDELMAN Sex, or the Unbearable Lauren Berlant and Lee Edelman 2014 978–0–8223–5594–6 paper, $21.95/£13.99 Cruel Optimism Lauren Berlant 2011 978–0–8223–5111–5 paper, $24.95/£15.99 No Future: Queer Theory and the Death Drive Lee Edelman 2004 978–0–8223–3369–2 paper, $22.95/£14.99 MP3: The Meaning of a Format Jonathan Sterne 2012 978–0–8223–5287–7 paper $24.95/£15.99 Denise Brennan Life Interrupted A Matter of Rats a short biography of patna Duke trafficking into forced labor in the united states amitava kumar Postmodernism, or, The Cultural Logic of Late Capitalism Fredric Jameson 1991 978–0–8223–1090–7 $26.95tr/£17.99 Rights: World, excluding Europe and British Commonwealth (except Canada) Fear of Small Numbers: An Essay on the Geography of Anger Arjun Appadurai 2006 978–0–8223–3863–5 paper, $21.95tr/£13.99 Life Interrupted: Trafficking into Forced Labor in the United States Denise Brennan 2014 978–0–8223–5633–2 paper, $23.95tr/£15.99 A Matter of Rats: A Short Biography of Patna Amitava Kumar 2014 978–0–8223–5704–9 cloth, $19.95tr/£12.99 Rights: World except South Asia RE N ATO ROSAL D O ro with ll Brass Bands in the Streets of New Orleans it Alternative Medicine THE DAY OF che on my mind S H E L LY ’ S che on my mind R A FA E L C A M P O DEATH THE POETRY AND ETHNOGRAPHY OF GRIEF margaret randall Matt Sakakeeny A r t wO r k B y willie Birch Alternative Medicine Rafael Campo 2014 978–0–8223–5587–8 paper, $19.95tr/£12.99 The Day of Shelly’s Death: The Poetry and Ethnography of Grief Renato Rosaldo 2014 978–0–8223–5661–5 paper, $19.95tr/£12.99 Che on My Mind Margaret Randall 2013 978–0–8223–5592–2 paper, $19.95tr/£12.99 Roll With It: Brass Bands in the Streets of New Orleans Matt Sakakeeny 2013 978–0–8223–5567–0 paper, $23.95tr/£15.99 47 selected backlist & bestsellers Vibrant Matter: A Political Ecology of Things Jane Bennett 2010 978–0–8223–4633–3 paper, $22.95/£14.99 World–Systems Analysis: An Introduction Immanuel Wallerstein 2004 978–0–8223–3442–2 paper, $19.95tr/£12.99 Legendary: Inside the House Ballroom Scene Gerard H. Gaskin 2013 978–0–8223–5582–3 cloth, $45.00tr/£29.00 Wangechi Mutu: A Fantastic Journey Trevor Schoonmaker, editor 2013 978–0–938989–36–3 cloth, $39.95tr/£25.99 tony allen An Autobiography of the records ruin the landscape Master DruMMer of afrobeat tony allen with Michael e. Veal david grubbs John Cage, the Sixties, and Sound Recording Archibald Motley: Jazz Age Modernist Richard J. Powell, editor 2013 978–0–938989–37–0 paper, $39.95tr/£25.99 Tony Allen: An Autobiography of the Master Drummer of Afrobeat Tony Allen with Michael E. Veal 2013 978–0–8223–5591–5 paper, $23.95tr/£15.99 Records Ruin the Landscape: John Cage, the Sixties, and Sound Recording David Grubbs 2014 978–0–8223–5590–8 paper, $23.95tr/£15.99 Feminism without Borders: Decolonizing Theory, Practicing Solidarity Chandra Talpade Mohanty 2003 978–0–8223–3021–9 paper, $24.95tr/£15.99 P r e c a r i o u s J a Pa n anne allison The Queer Art of Failure Judith Halberstam 2011 978–0–8223–5045–3 paper, $22.95tr/£14.99 Drugs for Life: How Pharmaceutical Companies Define Our Health Joseph Dumit 2012 978–0–8223–4871–9 paper, $23.95tr/£15.99 Precarious Japan Anne Allison 2013 978–0–8223–5562–5 paper, $23.95/£15.99 Liquidated: An Ethnography of Wall Street Karen Ho 2009 978–0–8223–4599–2 paper, $25.95tr/£16.99 48 S A L E S I N F OR MATI ON All prices and discounts are subject to change without notice. Books are short discount except when tr, indicating trade discount, follows the price. 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Suárez 37 Fink, Leon 44 Finucci, Valeria 44 Fitzpatrick, Shanon 40 Fontaine, Theodore 35 Fraser, Mary Edna 1 Freeman, Carla 17 Freeman, Elizabeth 44 French, John 44 Fuchs, Rachel G. 44 Garofalo, Daniela 44 Garvey, Marcus 13 Gaskin, Gerard H. 48 Goldstein, Alyosha 30 González, Raymundo 46 Goodyear-Ka‘o ¯pua, Noelani 35 Goodwin, Nancy 16 Gopalan, Lalitha 43 Gordillo, Gastón R. 21 Grandin, Greg 46 Green, James N. 38 Green, Renée 6 Greevy, Edward W. 35 Grogan, Colleen 44 Grubbs, David 48 Guhathakurta, Meghna 46 Guilbault, Jocelyne 28 Gutiérrez Aguilar, Raquel 38 Halberstam, Judith 48 Hale, Henry E. 41 Halpern, Orit 28 Hardt, Michael 45 Hassan, Salah M. 45 Henderson, Timothy J. 46 Hesselholt, Lars 45 Hill, Robert A. 13 Hinton, Alexander Laban 35 Ho, Karen 48 Hofmeyr, Isabel 40 Holberg, Jennifer L. 45 Holland, Sharon 26 Holt, John Clifford 46 Hoover, Kevin D. 44 Hussey, Ikaika 35 Hutchinson, Elizabeth Quay 46 Huyssen, Andreas 41, 45 Izumi, Masaki 44 James, C. L. R. 12 Jameson, Fredric 47 Joseph, Gilbert M. 46 Joyrich, Lynne 43 Kellner, Douglas 43 King, Homay 43 Kinser, Brent E. 43 Kirk, Robin 46 Kirksey, Eben 20 Klinenberg, Eric 45 Klubock, Thomas Miller 46 Knight, Alan 36 Krishnamurthy, Prem 7 Kumar, Amitava 47 Kuoni, Carin 7 Lacy, Allen 16 LaGata, Carla/Carsten Balzar 27 Lambert, Peter 46 Lawrence, Elizabeth 16 Legg, Stephen 39 Lerner, Michael 42, 45 Levenson, Deborah T. 46 Li, Tania Murray 10 Litzinger, Ralph 2 Madera, Judith 34 Marcus, Sharon 29 Masco, Joseph 11 Massumi, Brian 3 McCants, Anne 45 McCarthy, Anna 45 McClendon, Thomas V. 46 McGinley, Paige A. 32 Metz, Jerry Dennis 38 Milanich, Nara B. 46 Miles, Malcolm 24 Miller-Young, Mireille 25 Mitchell, Timothy 43 Mohanty, Chandra Talpade 48 Montaldo, Graciela 46 Naktsang Nulo 2 Namikawa, Yoshinori 44 Naranch, Bradley 39 Nguyen, Hoang Tan 26 Nickson, Andrew 46 Nordloh, David J. 43 Nouzeilles, Gabriela 46 Nyong’o, Tavia 45 Ochoa, Marcia 26, 27 Ochoa Gautier, Ana María 17 Oglesby, Elizabeth 46 Okeke-Agulu, Chika 5, 45 Olcott, Jocelyn 44 Pagedas, Constantine 44 Penley, Constance 43 Perl, Jeffrey M. 43 Peterson, Kristin 18 Pilkey, Keith C. 1 Pilkey, Orrin H. 1 Powell, Richard J. 48 Quayson, Ato 23 Rabinbach, Anson 45 Radical History Review editorial collective 45 Ramberg, Lucinda 22 Randall, Margaret 47 Rao, Anupama 43 Rao, Vyjayanthi Venuturupalli 7 Rentschler, Eric 41 Restall, Matthew 44 Reverand, Cedric D. 43 Roberts, Jane 43 Rooney, Ellen 43 Roorda, Eric Paul 46 Rosaldo, Renato 47 Rosenberg, Emily S. 40 Rowe, George E. 43 Rustin, Nicohle T. 14 Ruszczycky, Steven 24 Sakakeeny, Matt 47 Sakwa, Richard 41 Sanders, James E. 37 Schaefer, Frank 15 Scharnhorst, Gary 43 Schechter, Kate 20 Schoonmaker, Trevor 48 Scott, David 45 Sellar, Tom 45 Shah, Nayan 44 Shah, Svati P. 25 Siegel, Greg 29 Sigal, Peter 44 Skar, Stacey Alba D. 38 Smith, R. 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