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FORDHAM University Press table of contents

subjects

General Interest. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1–9

African American Studies. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 American Studies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11, 17 Anthropology. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11, 19 Architecture. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4–5 Art & Visual Culture . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20, 25 Asian Studies. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16, 19 Bible Studies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 Bioethics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26 Biography. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1, 22 Education . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6, 21 Environmental Studies. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10, 12, 18 Geography. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24 History . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-3, 5-6, 9, 14, 28–29 Homelessness . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Jewish Studies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31 Latin American Studies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 Literature. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8, 22 Literary Studies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18, 20–26, 31 Media & Communications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 Medieval Studies. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 New York . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-6 Oral History . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Philosophy. . . . . . . . . . 10, 13, 15, 18–20, 22–24, 26, 31 Poetry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-9 Photography. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3, 11 Postcolonial Studies. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9, 27 Political Theory . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16, 27 Politics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Race & Ethnic Studies. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 Religion. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13, 22, 28–30 Science . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18 Slavery. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 Theology. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12, 27, 31 Trauma Studies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Urban Studies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 Women’s Studies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28

Academic Trade . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10–13 Scholarly . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14–32 New in Paperbacks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2, 28 NEH/Mellon Humanities Open Book Grant . . . . . 32 Joyce Studies Annual 2108 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33 Backlist. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33 Index . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34 Order Form. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 Sales Representation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . inside back cover

COVER IMAGE:

Barbara Mensch. The New York Tower (Roebling’s Folly), 2008

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general interest

“Bertram L. Baker could not have had a better biographer than Ron Howell, a gifted journalist and truth seeker. Howell’s mesmerizing description of his grandfather’s life and career also paints an indispensable portrait an entire borough, city, and nation. Following in the footsteps of another politician from Nevis—Founding Father Alexander Hamilton—Bertram L. Baker was a pioneer whose untold personal and political story is brilliantly depicted by a virtuoso and gifted writer who is well suited to revive him for all of us.” — EDWI DGE DA N T I CAT, author of Breath, Eyes, Memory (an Oprah’s Book Club pick)

Boss of Black Brooklyn

The Life and Times of Bertram L. Baker RON HOWE LL

288 pages 12 Illustrations, color 9780823280995 • Hardback • $29.95 (HC), £22.99 Simultaneous electronic edition available Empire State Editions OCTOBE R NE W YORK | P OLITICS | BIOGRAP HY

Boss of Black Brooklyn presents a riveting and untold story about the struggles and achievements of the first black person to hold public office in Brooklyn. Bertram L. Baker immigrated to the United States from the Caribbean island of Nevis in 1915. Three decades later, he was elected to the New York state legislature, representing the Bedford Stuyvesant section. A pioneer and a giant, Baker has a story that is finally revealed in intimate and honest detail by his grandson Ron Howell. Boss of Black Brooklyn begins with the tale of one man’s rise to prominence in a fascinating era of black American history, a time when thousands of West Indian families began leaving their native islands in the Caribbean and settling in New York City. In 1948, Bert Baker was elected to the New York state assembly, representing the growing central Brooklyn neighborhood of Bedford Stuyvesant. Baker loved telling his fellow legislators that only one other Nevisian had ever served in the state assembly. That was Alexander Hamilton, the founding father. Making his own mark on modern history, Baker pushed through one of the nation’s first bills outlawing discrimination in the sale or rental of housing. Also, for thirty years, from 1936 to 1966, he led the all-black American Tennis Association, as its executive secretary. In that capacity he successfully negotiated with white tennis administrators, getting them to accept Althea Gibson into their competitions. Gibson then made history as the first black champion of professional tennis. Yet, after all of Baker’s wonderful achievements, little has been written to document his role in black history. Baker represents a remarkable turning point in the evolution of modern New York City. In the 1940s, when he won his seat in the New York state assembly, blacks made up only 4 percent of the population of Brooklyn. Today they make up a third of the population, and there are scores of black elected officials. Yet Brooklyn, often called the capital of the Black Diaspora, is a capital under siege. Developers and realtors seeking to gentrify the borough are all but conspiring to push blacks out of the city. A very important and long-overdue book, Boss of Black Brooklyn not only explores black politics and black organizations but also penetrates Baker’s inner life and reveals themes that resonate today: black fatherhood, relations between black men and black women, faithfulness to place and ancestry. Bertram L. Baker’s story has receded into the shadows of time, but Boss of Black Brooklyn recaptures it and inspires us to learn from it. RON HOWELL is a journalist who has written extensively about the Caribbean, Latin America, and New York City. He is an Associate Professor of Journalism at Brooklyn College and author of One Hundred Jobs: A Panorama of Work in the American City.

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Only in New York

An Exploration of the World’s Most Fascinating, Frustrating, and Irrepressible City SA M R O B E RTS, foreword by PET E HAMILL

No one denies that New York City is unique—but what makes it sui generis? Sam Roberts, a longtime city reporter, has puzzled over this in print and in his popular New York Times podcasts for years. In Only in New York, updated with new tales and fascinating glimpses into uniquely NYC life, he writes about what makes this city tick and why things are the way they are in the greatest of all metropolises on earth. The more than 75 essays in this book cover a variety of topics, including: How do New Yorkers react during disasters? • Maritime history (the Hudson River) • Crowds, space, and population growth • 1908: a year in History history • Jewish Daily Forward • What happens when a neighborhood loses its tony ZIP code? 288 pages • 5½ x 8¼ 9780823281077 • Paperback • $19.95 (TP), £14.99 Simultaneous electronic edition available Empire State Editions OCTOBE R NEW YORK | HISTORY

new in

PAPERBACK

A winning and informative gift book for every fan of “the city,” Only in New York is elegantly written and solidly reported. SA M R OB ER TS has written for the New York Times since 1983, where he has served as urban affairs correspondent since 2005. He is the author of numerous books on New York City, including Grand Central: How a Train Station Transformed America and A History of New York in 101 Objects.

general interest

Murder, Inc., and the Moral Life Gangsters and Gangbusters in La Guardia’s New York R O B E RT W E LDO N W H ALEN

“. . . An ethical prism to explore the cinematic, sociological, and political implications of contract killings, during an era of ethnic succession when Jewish gangs and Italian organized crime were dominant.” — N EW YORK TI MES “Whalen takes us into the lives of La Guardia, Dewey, and former Murder, Inc., boss Abe ‘Kid Twist’ Reles, whose testimony during Dewey’s famous trials brought many of his associates to justice, but at the cost of his own life. . . . With precision and detail, Whalen presents the series of maneuvers each side engaged in to ply their trade—the gangsters and their run of murders to support the mob’s economic interests and enforce its control on the one hand, the politicians and their efforts to bring these murderers to court and to challenge the underlying appeal of the gangster life in the general public on the other.” — I TA LI A N A MERI CA N REVI EW 288 pages 9780823282739 • Paperback • $20.00 (SDT), £14.99 {Hardback available: 9780823271559} Simultaneous electronic edition available Empire State Editions SE PTE MBE R NEW YORK | HISTORY

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R OB ER T W ELD O N WHALE N is Carolyn G. and Sam H. McMahon Jr. Professor of History at Queens University of Charlotte. His publications include Sacred Spring: God and Modernism in Finde-Siècle Vienna; Like Fire in Broomstraw: Southern Journalism and the Textile Strikes of 1929–1931; and Assassinating Hitler: Ethics and Resistance in Nazi Germany.


general interest

“The charm of this book, its foremost value, is that it proceeds from the viewpoint of a superb visual artist who uses this particular structure and cityscape, the Brooklyn Bridge, as her muse. It is this personal encounter with the physical sites of her protagonists that makes the book so unusual. As well, her exploration of the inner chambers of the bridge is novel and thrilling.” — P HI LLI P LO PAT E

In the Shadow of Genius

The Brooklyn Bridge and Its Creators

BARB ARA G. ME NS CH

In the Shadow of Genius is the newest book by photographer and author Barbara Mensch. The author combines her striking photographs with a powerful first-person narrative. She takes the reader on a unique journey by recalling her experiences living alongside the bridge for more than 30 years, and then by tracing her own curious path to understand the brilliant minds and remarkable lives of those who built it: John, Washington, and Emily Roebling. Many of Mensch’s photographs were inspired by her visits to the Roebling archives housed at Rutgers University, where she pieced together through notebooks, diaries, letters, and drawings the seminal locations and events that affected their lives. Following in their footsteps, Mensch traveled to Mühlhausen, Germany, the birthplace of John Roebling; to Saxonburg, Pennsylvania, where Roebling established a utopian community in 1831; to Roebling aqueducts and bridges in Pennsylvania, Ohio, and New York; and to the Civil War battlefield in Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, where Washington Roebling, the son of the famous engineer, valiantly served as a Union soldier. The book begins and ends with Mensch’s unique photographs of the Brooklyn Bridge, including never-before-seen images captured deep within the structure. The book creatively fuses contemporary photography with the historical record, giving the reader a new perspective on contemplating the masterwork. FE RNANDA PERRONE , Curator of Special Collections and the Roebling Family Archive at Rutgers University, has contributed a Foreword. BARBARA G . ME NSCH has had numerous exhibitions of her photographic work. Her images are represented in some of New York City’s most prestigious galleries, and her work is included in important collections, including those of MoMA, the Museum of the City of New York, the Brooklyn Museum of Art, Fundacion Televisa of Mexico City, the Bibliothèque Nationale, and the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston.

160 pages • 8½ x 11 113 color illustrations 9780823280452 • Hardback • $34.95 (HC), £26.99 Empire State Editions OCTOBE R P HOTOGRAP HY | HISTORY | NE W YORK

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New York after 9/11

SUSAN O P OTOW and ZACHARY BA R ON SHE MTOB , editors 256 pages 36 Illustrations, black and white 9780823281275 • Paperback • $30.00 (AC), £22.99 9780823281282 • Hardback • $105.00 (SDT), £81.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Empire State Editions SE PTE MBE R NEW YORK | TRAUMA STUDIE S | ARCHITECTURE

An estimated 2 billion people around the world watched the catastrophic destruction of the World Trade Center. The enormity of the moment was immediately understood and quickly took on global proportions. What has been less obvious is the effect on the locus of the attacks, New York City, not as a seat of political or economic power, but as a community; not in the days and weeks afterward, but over months and years. New York after 9/11 offers insightful and critical observations about the processes set in motion by September 11, 2001 in New York, and holds important lessons for the future. This interdisciplinary collection brings together experts from diverse fields to discuss the long-term recovery of New York City after 9/1. Susan Opotow and Zachary Baron Shemtob invited experts in architecture and design, medicine, health, community advocacy, psychology, public safety, human rights, law, and mental health to look back on the aftereffects of that tragic day in key spheres of life in New York City. With a focus on the themes of space and memory, public health and public safety, trauma and conflict, and politics and social change, this comprehensive account of how 9/11 changed New York sets out to answer three questions: What were the key conflicts that erupted in New York City in 9/11’s wake? What clashing interests were involved and how did they change over time? And what was the role of these conflicts in the transition from trauma to recovery for New York City as a whole? Contributors discuss a variety of issues that emerged in this tragedy’s wake, some immediately and others in the years that followed, including: PTSD among first responders; conflicts and design challenges of rebuilding the World Trade Center site, the memorial, and the museum; surveillance of Muslim communities; power struggles among public safety agencies; the development of technologies for faster building evacuations; and the emergence of chronic illnesses and fatalities among first responders and people who lived, worked, and attended school in the vicinity of the 9/11 site. A chapter on two Ground Zeros –in Hiroshima and New York – compares and historicizes the challenges of memorialization and recovery. Each chapter offers a nuanced, vivid, and behind-the-scenes account of issues as they unfolded over time and across various contexts, dispelling simplistic narratives of this extended and complicated period. Illuminating a city’s multifaceted response in the wake of a catastrophic and traumatic attack, New York after 9/11 illustrates recovery as a process that is complex, multivalent, and ongoing. CONTRIBU TORS: Michael Arad, Michael Crane, Brian R. Davis, Ariel Durosky, Kimberly Flynn, Norman Groner, Liat Helpman, Anne Hilburn, Charles R. Jennings, Daniel Libeskind, Ari Lowell, Roberto Lucchini, Gillermina Mejia, Hirofumi Minami, Jacqueline Moline, Yuval Neria, Cristina Onea, Susan Opotow, David Prezant, Karyna Pryiomka, Joan Reibman, Diala Shamas, Zachary Baron Shemtob, Micki Siegel de Hernández, Patrick Sweeney, Xi Zhu SUSAN OPOTOW is a Professor at the City University of New York, where she is a core faculty member of sociology at John Jay College and psychology at the Graduate Center. ZACHARY BARON SHE MTOB is a practicing lawyer and former Assistant Professor of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Central Connecticut State University.

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general interest

Classical New York

Discovering Greece and Rome in Gotham

EL I ZA BET H M ACAULAY-LEWI S and M AT T H EW M. MCGOWAN, editors

During the rise of New York from the capital of an upstart nation to a global metropolis, the visual language of Greek and Roman antiquity played a formative role in the development of the city’s art and architecture. This compilation of essays offers a survey of diverse reinterpretations of classical forms in some of New York’s most iconic buildings, public monuments, and civic spaces. Classical New York examines the influence of Greco-Roman thought and design from the Greek Revival of the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries through the late-nineteenth-century American Renaissance and Beaux Arts period and into the twentieth century’s Art Deco. At every juncture, New Yorkers looked to the classical past for knowledge and inspiration in seeking out new ways to cultivate a civic identity, to design their buildings and monuments, and to structure their public and private spaces. Specialists from a range of disciplines—archaeology, architectural history, art history, classics, and history—focus on how classical art and architecture are repurposed to help shape many of New York City’s most evocative buildings and works of art. Federal Hall evoked the Parthenon as an architectural and democratic model; the Pantheon served as a model for the creation of Libraries at New York University and Columbia University; Pennsylvania Station derived its form from the Baths of Caracalla; and Atlas and Prometheus of Rockefeller Center recast ancient myths in a new light during the Great Depression. Designed to add breadth and depth to the exchange of ideas about the place and meaning of ancient Greece and Rome in our experience of New York City today, this examination of post-Revolutionary art, politics, and philosophy enriches the conversation about how we shape space—be it civic, religious, academic, theatrical, or domestic—and how we make use of that space and the objects in it. CONTRIBU TORS: Elizabeth Bartman, Maryl B. Gensheimer, Elizabeth MacaulayLewis, Margaret Malamud, Allyson McDavid, Matthew M. McGowan, Francis Morrone, Jon Ritter, Jared A. Simard E LIZABETH MACAULAY-LEWIS is Assistant Professor of Liberal Studies and the Acting Executive Officer of the M.A. Program in Liberal Studies at the Graduate Center, the City University of New York. MATTHE W M. MCG OWAN

University.

is Associate Professor and Chair of Classics at Fordham

304 pages 88 Illustrations, black and white 9780823281022 • Hardback • $35.00 (HC), £26.99 Simultaneous electronic edition available Empire State Editions SE PTE MBE R HISTORY | ARCHITECTURE

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Bad Faith

Teachers, Liberalism, and the Origins of McCarthyism ANDREW FE FFE R

320 pages 8 Illustrations, black and white 9780823281152 • Paperback • $35.00 (AC), £26.99 9780823281169 • Hardback • $135.00 (SDT), £104.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Empire State Editions JANUARY HISTORY | E DUCATION | NE W YORK

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Bad Faith recounts the history of the Rapp-Coudert investigation into alleged communist subversion in the public schools and municipal colleges of New York City. With roots in the intellectual and political life of the city, the Rapp-Coudert probe, lasting from August 1940 to March 1942, enjoyed the support not only of conservatives but also of key liberal reformers and intellectuals. In reconstructing this part of the history of prewar anticommunism, Bad Faith challenges assumptions about the origins of McCarthyism, about the recent history of the liberal political tradition, and about the role of anticommunism in modern American life. This study finds in the Rapp-Coudert inquiry an expression of the liberal side of the “countersubversive tradition” in American political culture, as it explores how prominent Depressionera liberals, as they joined conservatives in accusing communists of “bad faith” and branded them enemies of American democracy, anticipated and made McCarthyism possible. In reconstructing these political and historical currents in the life of New York City, Bad Faith explorets fundamental schisms between liberals and communists that defied the apparent unity of the Popular Front, uncovering a dark side of the liberal tradition, one that shaped the nation’s academic and intellectual life for several postwar generations. Across that divide between liberal and communist, in schools and teachers’ unions especially, flew accusations of bad faith and misrepresentation, lying, and deception that defined liberal anticommunism and led many liberals to argue that the communist left should be excluded from American educational institutions and political life. This study of Rapp-Coudert also raises difficult questions about the good faith of the many liberals willing to aid and endorse the emerging Red scare, as they sacrificed democratic and liberal principles of open debate and academic freedom in the interest of achieving what they believed would be effective modern government based on a new and, they believed, permanent economic prosperity. is Professor of History and Co-Director of the interdisciplinary program on Film Studies at Union College, Schenectady, New York.

ANDRE W FE FFE R


general interest

Sacred Shelter Thirteen Journeys of Homelessness and Healing

edited by SUSAN CE LIA GRE E NFI E LD 400 pages 26 Illustrations, black and white 9780823281190 • Paperback • $30.00 (AC), £22.99 9780823281206 • Hardback • $105.00 (SDT), £81.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Empire State Editions DECE MBE R H O ME LE SSNE SS | ORAL HISTORY | RE LIGION

In a metropolis like New York, homelessness can blend into the urban landscape. For editor Susan Greenfield, however, New York is the place where a community of resilient, remarkable individuals are yearning for a voice. Sacred Shelter follows the lives of thirteen formerly homeless people, all of whom have graduated from the life skills empowerment program, an interfaith life skills program for homeless and formerly homeless individuals in New York. Through frank, honest interviews, these individuals share traumas from their youth, their experience with homelessness, and the healing they have discovered through community and faith. Edna Humphrey talks about losing her grandparents, father, and sister to illness, accident, and abuse. Lisa Sperber discusses her bipolar disorder and her whiteness. Dennis Barton speaks about his unconventional path to becoming a first-generation college student and his journey to reconnect with his family. The memoirists share stories about youth, family, jobs, and love. They describe their experiences with racism, mental illness, sexual assault, and domestic violence. Each of the thirteen storytellers honestly expresses his or her brokenheartedness and how finding community and faith gave them hope to carry on. Interspersed among these life stories are reflections from program directors, clerics, mentors, and volunteers who have worked with and in the life skills empowerment program. In his reflection, George Horton shares his deep gratitude for and solidarity with the 500-plus individuals he has come to know since he co-founded the program in 1989. While religion can be divisive, Horton firmly believes that all faiths urge us to “welcome the stranger” and, as Pope Francis asks, “accompany” them through the struggles of life. Through solidarity and suffering, many formerly homeless individuals have found renewed faith in God and community. Beyond trauma and strife, Dorothy Day’s suggestion that “All is grace” is personified in these thirteen stories. Jeremy Kalmanofsky, rabbi at Ansche Chesed Synagogue, says the program points toward a social fabric of encounter and recognition between strangers, who overcome vast differences to face one another, which in Hebrew is called Panim el Panim. While Sacred Shelter does not tackle the socioeconomic conditions and inequities that cause homelessness, it provides a voice for a demographic group that continues to suffer from systemic injustice and marginalization. In powerful, narrative form, it express the resilience of individuals who have experienced homelessness and the hope and community they have found. By listening to their stories, we are urged to confront our own woundedness and uncover our desire for human connection, a sacred shelter on the other side of suffering. SUSAN CE LIA G RE E NFIE LD is a Professor of English at Fordham University; author of Mothering Daughters: Novels and the Politics of Family Romance, Frances Burney to Jane Austen; and co-editor of Inventing Maternity: Politics, Science, and Literature, 1650–1865.

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“A miracle of poetic reincarnation, Ezra Pound’s Cathay finally gets a comprehensive and thorough treatment in this critical edition. A marvel of scholarship that will be required reading for all students of poetry.” —YUN T E HUA N G, author of Inseparable: The Original Siamese Twins and Their Rendezvous with American History

“If Pound’s translations are in many respects mistaken, they are among the most generative mistakes in world literary history.” — CHRI STO P HER B USH, from the Introduction

Cathay

A Critical Edition

E ZRA P OU ND edited by TI MOTHY B ILLINGS introduction by CHRI STOPHE R BUSH foreword by HAU N SAUSSY 364 pages • 7 x 9 9780823281060 • Hardback • $34.95 (HC), £26.99 NOVE MBE R P OE TRY | LITE RATURE

Ezra Pound’s Cathay (1915) is a masterpiece of modernism, but also one of world literature. The muscular precision of images that mark Pound’s translations helped established a modern style for American literature, at the same time creating a thirst for classical Chinese poetry in English. Yet Pound wrote it without knowing any Chinese, relying instead on word-for-word “cribs” left by the Orientalist Ernest Fenollosa, whose notebooks reveal a remarkable story of sustained cultural exchange. This fully annotated critical edition focuses on Pound’s astonishing translations without forgetting that the original Chinese and Old English poems are masterpieces in their own right. By placing Pound’s final text alongside the poems it claims to translate, as well as the manuscript traces of Pound’s Japanese and American interlocutors, the volume resituates Cathay as a classic of world literature. The Pound texts and their intertexts are presented with care, clarity, and visual elegance. In addition to the Chinese poems of Cathay, the volume also includes that volume’s additional poem, Pound’s famous translation of “The Seafarer” from Anglo-Saxon, as well as fifteen further Pound translations from Chinese and his essay “Chinese Poetry.” A substantial textual Introduction elaborates the texts’ histories, and substantial prefatory pieces by Bush and Saussy discuss international modernism, the mediation of Japan, and translation. Finally, the edition supplies exhaustive historical, critical, and textual notes, clarifying points that have sometimes lent obscurity to Pound’s poems and making the process of translation visible even for readers with no knowledge of Chinese. This landmark edition will forever change how readers view Pound’s “Chinese” poems. In addition to discoveries that permanently alter the scholarly record, the critical apparatus allows fresh discoveries by making available the specific networks through which poetic expression moved among hands, languages, and media in a multiply authored and intrinsically hybrid masterpiece. E ZRA POU ND (1884–1972) was a leading Modernist poet and the driving force behind Imagism and Vorticism. TIMOTHY BILLING S (Middlebury College), CHRISTOPHE R BUS H (Northwestern University), and HAUN SAU SSY (University of Chicago) previously shared the Aldo and Jean Scaglione Prize for Literary Translation for their edition of Victor Segalen’s Stèles.

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general interest

Midden

J U L I A B O U WSMA foreword by A FAA M. W EAV ER

“Julia Bouwsma’s chilling tale of the quietus of Malaga Island is shattering in its simplicity. The ease with which an ‘undesirable’ culture can be summarily disappeared is not a grim aberration relegated to a long-ago past—it’s a monster of the here-and-now. This is a chilling commentary, compassionate and character-driven, penned by a poet who is resolute and relentless as witness.” — PAT R I C I A SMI T H

“Vividly reimagined and gorgeously rendered, Julia Bouwsma’s Midden gives voice to the citizens of Malaga Island, off the coast of Maine, who early in the twentieth century were removed from their homes, their lives destroyed. Bouwsma writes, ‘I tried to write the island / to life.’ In this devastating and beautiful collection, she does just that, as she expands the field of documentary poetics. These poems bear witness to the tragedy of Malaga Island and demand that we remember our country’s violence to people and land. Julia Bouwsma’s voice is eloquent and urgent.” 88 pages • 8 x 9 4 Illustrations, black and white 9780823280988 • Paperback • $22.00 (SDT), £16.99 Poets Out Loud SE PTE MBE R POE TRY | HISTORY

— N I CO LE CO O LEY

JULI A B OUWS M A

is the author of Work by Bloodlight (Cider Press Review, 2017).

general interest

Xamissa

H E NK R O SS O U W

Xamissa is a book-length poem that sounds out the city of Cape Town in a joyful elegy for the city of alternate takes. Xamissa adapts the mythical name for the springs and streams running from Table Mountain to the sea, under the city itself, since before the colonial Dutch ships came—the X of the title standing in for the multiple ways in the languages of the Cape, past and present, the reader may pronounce the first consonant. A work of documentary poetics that investigates the cost of whiteness in South Africa, Xamissa code-switches at times into Lontara, the subversive Indonesian script that undercuts the prevalence of Dutch in the colonial archive. Through serial questions around the ethics of its address, Xamissa probes the interrelation of language, sociality, and resistance, in its bid to interrogate the archive as a draft of the city’s future. HENK R OSS OUW teaches at the University of Louisiana at Lafayette. His poems have appeared in The Paris Review, The Massachusetts Review, The Boston Review, and other publications. 136 pages • 8 x 9 6 Illustrations, black and white 9780823281107 • Paperback • $24.00 (SDT), £17.99 Poets Out Loud SE PTE MBE R POET RY | POSTCO LONIAL STUDIE S

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academic trade

Deep Time, Dark Times

On Being Geologically Human

DAVID WOOD

160 pages 9780823281350 • Paperback • $19.95 (AC), £14.99 9780823281367 • Hardback • $70.00 (SDT), £54.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Thinking Out Loud NOVE MBE R E NVIRONME NTAL STUDIE S | P HILOSOP HY

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The new geological epoch we call the Anthropocene is not just a scientific classification. It marks a radical transformation in the background conditions of life on Earth, one taken for granted by much of who we are and what we hope for. Never before has a species possessed both a geological-scale grasp of the history of the Earth and a sober understanding of its own likely fate. Our situation forces us to confront questions both philosophical and of real practical urgency. We need to rethink who “we” are, what agency means today, how to deal with the passions stirred by our circumstances, whether our manner of dwelling on Earth is open to change, and, ultimately, “What is to be done?” Our future, that of our species, and of all the fellow travelers on the planet depend on it. The real-world consequences of climate change bring new significance to some very traditional philosophical questions about reason, agency, responsibility, community, and man’s place in nature. The focus is shifting from imagining and promoting the “good life” to the survival of the species. Deep Time, Dark Times challenges us to reimagine ourselves as a species, taking on a geological consciousness. Drawing promiscuously on the work of Nietzsche, Heidegger, Foucault, Derrida, Deleuze, and other contemporary French thinkers, as well as the science of climate change, David Wood reflects on the historical series of displacements and de-centerings of both the privilege of the Earth, and of the human, from Copernicus through Darwin and Freud to the declaration of the age of the Anthropocene. He argues for the need to develop a new temporal phronesis and to radically rethink who “we” are in respect to solidarity with other humans, and responsibility for the nonhuman stakeholders with which we share the planet. In these brief, lively chapters, Wood poses a range of questions centered on our individual and collective political agency. Might not human exceptionalism be reborn as a sort of hyperbolic responsibility rather than privilege? DAVID WOOD , W. Alton Jones Professor of Philosophy at Vanderbilt University, is the author or (co-)editor of eighteen books, including Eco-Deconstruction: Derrida and Environmental Philosophy; Thinking Plant Animal Human; Time after Time; The Step Back: Ethics and Politics after Deconstruction; and Thinking after Heidegger. He is also an earth-artist and Director of Yellow Bird Artscape in Tennessee.


academic trade

“A compelling read, with thought-provoking insights on the nature of photography and visuality. Written as though a diary, the book combines extended visual analysis of personal photographs with keen observations about the slipperiness of perception and identity and the notion of the Other. Original and stimulating in presentation, the book is also well written, poetic, and often gripping.” — FREDERI CK GROSS, author of Diane Arbus’s 1960s

“Emerging from an unknown body, enthralling images, and lacerating silences, The Blind Man is written with the force of literature. Desjarlais’s fierce masterpiece reawakens anthropology’s sense of wonder with the affective, spectral nature of worldly encounters. A transformational book.” — JOÃO B I EHL, Princeton University

The Blind Man A Phantasmography

R OB E RT DE SJARLAI S

240 pages 64 Illustrations, black and white 9780823281114 • Paperback • $29.95 (AC), £22.99 9780823281121 • Cloth • $95.00 (SDT), £73.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Thinking from Elsewhere NOVE MBE R P HOTOGRAP HY | ANTHROP OLOGY

The Blind Man: A Phantasmography examines the complicated forces of perception, imagination, and phantasms of encounter in the contemporary world. In considering photographs he took while he was traveling in France, anthropologist and writer Robert Desjarlais reflects on a few pictures that show the features of a man, apparently blind, who begs for money at a religious site in Paris. In perceiving this stranger and the images his appearance projects, he begins to imagine what this man’s life is like and how he perceives the world around him. Written in journal form, the book narrates Desjarlais’s pursuit of the man portrayed in the photographs. He travels to Paris and tries to meet with him. Eventually, Desjarlais becomes unsure as to what he sees, hears, or remembers. Through these interpretive dilemmas he senses the complexities of perception, where all is multiple, shifting, spectral, a surge of phantasms in which the actual and the imagined are endlessly blurred and intertwined. His own vision is affected in a troubling way. Composed of an intricate weave of text and image, The Blind Man attends to pressing issues in contemporary life: the fraught dimensions of photographic capture, encounters with others and alterity, the politics of looking, media images of violence and abjection, and the nature of fantasy and imaginative construal. Through a wide-ranging inquiry into histories of imagination, Desjarlais inscribes the need for a “phantasmography”—a writing of phantasms, a graphic inscription of the flows and currents of fantasy and fabulation. ROBERT DESJARLAIS is an award-winning anthropologist and writer teaching at Sarah Lawrence College. His many books include Subject to Death: Life and Loss in a Buddhist World (Chicago, 2016); Counterplay: An Anthropologist at the Chessboard (California, 2011); and Shelter Blues: Sanity and Selfhood Among the Homeless (Penn, 1997).

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academic trade

“Seldom do I read a book with such verve and audacity as When God Was a Bird. Mark Wallace has given us a treasure, almost in the form of a parable, because if God is manifest in a bird—the Holy Spirit as dove—where else might God be found? And what might that radical, even creation-wide incarnation of God mean for us today? Highly recommended.” — B RI A N D. MCLA REN , author of The Great Spiritual Migration

“This book brings forth a luminous animism for all to see, previously hidden in the scriptures and traditions of Christianity yet embedded in the body of the Earth itself. We are all indebted to Mark Wallace, who has given us a masterpiece of ecotheology rendered in the most elegant and accessible poetic language. A gift for years to come!” — MA RY EVELYN T UCK ER, Yale Forum on Religion and Ecology

When God Was a Bird Christianity, Animism, and the Re-Enchantment of the World MARK I. WALLACE

240 pages 6 Illustrations, black and white 9780823281312 • Paperback • $29.95 (AC), £22.99 9780823281329 • Hardback • $105.00 (SDT), £81.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Groundworks: Ecological Issues in Philosophy and Theology NOVE MBE R THEOLOGY | E NVIRONME NTAL STUDIE S

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In a time of rapid climate change and species extinction, what role have the world’s religions played in ameliorating—or causing—the crisis we now face? One can point to Christianity’s otherworldly theologies, which privilege our spiritual aspirations over our natural origins, as bearing a disproportionate burden for creating humankind’s exploitative attitudes toward nature. And yet, buried deep within the Christian tradition are startling portrayals of God as the beaked and feathered Holy Spirit—the “animal God” of historic Christian witness. Through biblical readings, historical theology, continental philosophy, and personal stories of sacred nature, this book recovers the Christian God as a creaturely, avian being promiscuously incarnated within all things. This beautifully and accessibly written book shows that “Christian animism” is not a contradiction in terms but Christianity’s natural habitat. Challenging traditional Christianity’s self-definition as an otherworldly religion, Wallace paves the way for a new Earth-loving spirituality grounded in the ancient image of an animal God who signals the presence of spirit in everything, human and more-than-human alike. MARK I. WALLACE is Professor of Religion and Environmental Studies at Swarthmore College and core faculty for the U.S. State Department’s Institutes on Religious Pluralism at Temple University. His books include Green Christianity: Five Ways to a Sustainable Future (Fortress, 2010) and Finding God in the Singing River: Christianity, Spirit, Nature (Fortress, 2005).


academic trade

Crucified Wisdom

Theological Reflection on Christ and the Bodhisattva

S. MARK HE IM

This work provides the first systematic discussion of the Bodhisattva path and its importance for constructive Christian theology. Crucified Wisdom examines specific Buddhist traditions, texts, and practices not as phenomena whose existence requires an apologetic justification but as wells of tested wisdom that invite theological insight. With the increasing participation of Christians in Buddhist practice, many are seeking a deeper understanding of the way the teachings of the two traditions might interface. Christ and the Bodhisattva are often compared superficially in Buddhist–Christian discussion. This text combines a rich exposition of the Bodhisattva path, using Śāntideva’s classic work the Bodicaryāvatāra and subsequent Tibetan commentators, with detailed reflection on its implications for Christian faith and practice. Author S. Mark Heim lays out root tensions constituted by basic Buddhist teachings on the one hand, and Christian teachings on the other, and the ways in which the Bodhisattva or Christ embody and resolve the resulting paradoxes in their respective traditions. An important contribution to the field of comparative theology in general and to the area of Buddhist–Christian studies in particular, Crucified Wisdom proposes that Christian theology can take direct instruction from Mahāyāna Buddhism in two respects: deepening its understanding of our creaturely nature through no-self insights, and revising its vision of divine immanence in dialogue with teachings of emptiness. Heim argues that Christians may affirm the importance of novelty in history, the enduring significance of human persons, and the Trinitarian reality of God, even as they learn to value less familiar, nondual dimensions of Christ’s incarnation, human redemption, and the divine life. Crucified Wisdom focuses on questions of reconciliation and atonement in Christian theology and explores the varying interpretations of the crucifixion of Jesus in Buddhist–Christian discussion. The Bodhisattva path is central for major contemporary Buddhist voices such as the Dalai Lama and Thích Nhât Ha.nh, who figure prominently as conversation partners in the text. This work will be of particular value for those interested in “dual belonging” in connection to these traditions. S. MARK HE IM is Samuel Abbot Professor of Theology at Andover Newton Seminary at Yale and a Visiting Professor at Yale Divinity School. He is the author and editor of several books, the most recent of which is Saved from Sacrifice: A Theology of the Cross.

336 pages 9780823281237 • Paperback • $32.00 (AC), £24.99 9780823281244 • Hardback • $110.00 (SDT), £84.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Comparative Theology: Thinking Across Traditions DECE MBE R RE LIGION | P HILOSOP HY

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h i sto ry

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african american studies

A Great Sacrifice

Northern Black Soldiers, Their Families, and the Experience of Civil War JA M E S G. M ENDEZ

304 pages 15 Illustrations, black and white 9780823282494 • Paperback • $35.00 (SDT), £26.99 9780823282500 • Hardback • $135.00 (SDT), £104.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available The North’s Civil War FE BRUARY

A Great Sacrifice is an in-depth analysis of the effects of the Civil War on northern black families carried out using letters from northern black women—mothers, wives, sisters, and female family friends—addressed to a number of Union military officials. Collectively, the letters give a voice to the black family members left on the northern homefront. Through their explanations and requests, readers obtain a greater apprehension of the struggles African American families faced during the war, and their conditions as the war progressed. The original letters that were received by government agencies, as well as many of the copies of the letters sent in response, are held by the National Archives in Washington, D.C. This study is unique because it examines the effects of the war specifically on northern black families. Most other studies on African Americans during the Civil War focused almost exclusively on the soldiers. is Associate Dean of Student Affairs and an Assistant Professor in the Department of Medical Education at Loyola University Chicago Stritch School of Medicine.

JAM ES G. M ENDE Z

h i sto ry

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s l av e r y

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african american studies

“Pretends to Be Free”

Runaway Slave Advertisements from Colonial and Revolutionary New York and New Jersey

G R A H A M RUSSELL GAO H O DGES and ALAN EDWARD BROW N, editors f oreword by E DWARD E. BAP T IST Includes a new Introduction and a teacher’s guide

416 pages 16 Illustrations, black and white 9780823282159 • Paperback • $35.00 (SDT), £26.99 JANUARY

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Republication on the twenty-fifth anniversary of “Pretends to Be Free” recognizes the signal importance of its sterling presentation of northern self-emancipation. Today, even more than a quarter-century ago, these fugitive slave notices are the best verbal snapshots of enslaved Americans before and during the American Revolution. Through these notices, readers can discover how enslaved blacks chose allegiance during our War for Independence. Replete with a preface by Ed Baptist, the leading scholar of slavery and capitalism and director of a massive project aimed at digitalizing every escape notice, and with a new Introduction and teacher’s guide by Graham Hodges, this new edition makes this documentary study more relevant than ever. GRAHAM GAO HODG ES is George Dorland Langdon Jr. Professor of History and Africana and Latin American Studies at Colgate University. ALAN EDWARD BROWN is an attorney in Minneapolis and Lieutenant in the U.S. Navy.


race

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ethnic studies

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philosophy

“If there is any hope for the human, and if the idea of the human is of any use to the enactment of that hope, then the aesthetic claims and categories through which the human and its subjects are exalted and degraded must be placed under the most violent and most loving scrutiny. Under Representation exemplifies such scrutiny. The rigorous care with which David Lloyd examines and challenges the entanglement of race, representation, and the aesthetic is irresistible and indispensable. Under Representation is a major, and singular, achievement.” — FRED MOT EN , New York University

Under Representation The Racial Regime of Aesthetics

DAVI D LLOYD

Under Representation shows how the founding texts of aesthetic philosophy ground the racial order of the modern world in our concepts of universality, freedom, and humanity. Late Enlightenment discourse on aesthetic experience proposes a decisive account of the conditions of possibility for universal human subjecthood. The aesthetic forges a powerful “racial regime of representation” whose genealogy runs from Enlightenment thinkers like Kant and Schiller to late Modernist critics like Adorno and Benjamin. For aesthetic philosophy, representation is not just about depiction of diverse humans or inclusion in political or cultural institutions. It is an activity that undergirds the various spheres of human practice and theory, from the most fundamental acts of perception and reflection to the relation of the subject to the political, the economic, and the social. Representation regulates the distribution of racial identifications along a developmental trajectory: The racialized remain “under representation,” on the threshold of humanity and not yet capable of freedom and civility as aesthetic thought defines those attributes. To ignore the aesthetic is thus to overlook its continuing force in the formation of the racial and political structures down to the present. Both a genealogy and an account of our present, Under Representation ultimately helps show how a political reading of aesthetics can help us build a racial politics adequate for the problems we face today, one that stakes claims more radical than multicultural demands for representation. DAVID LLOY D is Distinguished Professor of English at the University of California, Riverside. He is the author, most recently, of Beckett’s Thing: Painting and Theatre.

240 pages 9780823282371 • Paperback • $28.00 (SDT), £21.99 9780823282388 • Hardback • $95.00 (SDT), £73.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available OCTOBE R

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asian studies

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p o l i t i ca l t h e o ry

“Through an analytic of ‘mixed race,’ Shimabuku offers an incisive indictment of Japan’s middle-class ideology of heteronormativity and racial purity. Provocatively illuminating the recalcitrant possibilities of Okinawan politics and lifeforms beyond law and the state, Alegal must be engaged by everyone concerned with post-1945 Okinawa and fascism in our time.” — LI SA YO N EYA MA , University of Toronto

“Shimabuku examines the complex relationship between the United States and Japan as it played out through the racialized and gendered bodies of Okinawa. While Okinawa may seem at the periphery of two imperial powers, Shimabuku puts it dead center in a brilliant and sharp-eyed account of how zones of alegality are also zones of origin for the law itself.” — JA MES MA RT EL, San Francisco State University

Alegal

Biopolitics and the Unintelligibility of Okinawan Life ANNM ARI A M. SHIMABUKU 224 pages 9780823282654 • Paperback • $28.00 (SDT), £21.99 9780823282661 • Hardback • $95.00 (SDT), £73.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available NOVE MBE R

Okinawan life, at the crossroads of American militarism and Japanese capitalism, embodies a fundamental contradiction to the myth of the monoethnic state. Suspended in a state of exception, Okinawa has never been an official colony of the Japanese empire or the United States, nor has it ever been treated as an equal part of Japan. As a result, Okinawans live amid one of the densest concentrations of U.S. military bases in the world. By bringing Foucauldian biopolitics into conversation with Japanese Marxian theory, Alegal uncovers Japan’s determination to protect its middle class from the racialized sexual contact around its mainland bases by displacing them onto Okinawa, while simultaneously upholding Okinawa as a symbol of the infringement of Japanese sovereignty. This symbolism, however, has provoked ambivalence within Okinawa. In base towns that facilitated encounters between G.I.s and Okinawan women, the racial politics of the United States collided with the postcolonial politics of the Asia Pacific. Through close readings of poetry, reportage, film, and memoir on base-town life since 1945, Shimabuku traces a continuing failure to “become Japanese.” What she discerns instead is a complex politics surrounding sex work, tipping with volatility along the razor’s edge between insurgency and collaboration. At stake in sovereign powers’ attempt to secure Okinawa as a military fortress was the need to contain alegality itself—that is, a life force irreducible to the legal order. If biopolitics is the state’s attempt to monopolize life, then Alegal is a story about how borderland actors reclaimed its power for themselves. ANNMARIA SHIMABUKU

New York University.

is Assistant Professor of East Asian Studies at

Alegal is available from the publisher on an open-access basis.

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american studies

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media

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c o m m u n i c at i o n

“Figuring Violence is a challenging, highly original contribution to critical research on affect and the visual culture of militarization. Adelman vividly analyzes the people and nonhuman animals around whom militarized affect gets assembled in contemporary U.S. culture, scaling the fine granularities of militarized feeling and the larger imaginaries of wartime mediation, and their devastating consequences. This book calls us in and challenges us to take on the struggle against militarized violence and its powerful structures of feeling. It is a critical read for anyone willing to ‘stay with the trouble’ of doing the emotional and political work that de-militarization requires of us.” — CA RRI E REN TSCHLER, McGill University

Figuring Violence

Affective Investments in Perpetual War R EBE CCA A. ADE LMAN

336 pages 19 Illustrations, black and white 9780823281688 • Paperback • $30.00 (SDT), £22.99 9780823281671 • Hardback • $105.00 (SDT), £81.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available NOVE MBE R

In the United States, the early years of the war on terror were marked by the primacy of affects like fear and insecurity. These aligned neatly with the state’s drive toward intensive securitization and an aggressive foreign policy. But for the broader citizenry, such affects were tolerable at best and unbearable at worst; they were not sustainable. Figuring Violence catalogs the affects that define the latter stages of this war and the imaginative work that underpins them. These affects—apprehension, affection, admiration, gratitude, pity, and righteous anger—are far more subtle and durable than their predecessors, rendering them deeply compatible with the ambitions of a state embroiling itself in a perpetual and unwinnable war. Surveying the cultural landscape of this sprawling conflict, Figuring Violence reveals the varied mechanisms by which these affects have been militarized. Rebecca Adelman tracks their convergences around six types of beings: civilian children, military children, military spouses, veterans with PTSD and TBI, Guantánamo detainees, and military dogs. All of these groups have become preferred objects of sentiment in wartime public culture, but they also have in common their status as political subjects who are partially or fully unknowable. They become visible to outsiders through a range of mediated and imaginative practices that are ostensibly motivated by concern or compassion. However, these practices actually function to reduce these beings to abstracted figures, silencing their political subjectivities and obscuring their suffering. As a result, they are erased and rendered hypervisible at once. Figuring Violence demonstrates that this dynamic ultimately propagates the very militarism that begets their victimization. REBECCA A. ADELMAN is Associate Professor of Media and Communication Studies at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County. She is the author of Beyond the Checkpoint: Visual Practices in America’s Global War on Terror.

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philosophy

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science

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e n v i r o n m e n ta l st u d i e s

The Unconstructable Earth An Ecology of Separation

F R É D É R I C N EYRAT translated by DREW S. BU RK

“A vitally important book that stakes out a new position in the environmental humanities.” — ST E V E N SHAVI RO, Wayne State University

256 pages 3 Illustrations, black and white 9780823282579 • Paperback • $30.00 (SDT), £22.99 9780823282586 • Hardback • $105.00 (SDT), £81.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Meaning Systems OCTOBE R

The Anthropocene announces a post-natural planet that can be remade at will through the process of geoengineering. With it, a new kind of power, geopower, takes the entire Earth, in its social, biological, and geophysical dimensions, as an object of knowledge, intervention, and governmentality. This shift has been aided, wittingly or not, by theorists of the constructivist turn who have likewise called into question the divide between nature and culture and have thus found themselves helpless against the project to replace Earth with Earth 2.0. Against both camps, this book confronts the unconstructable Earth, proposing an “ecology of separation” that acknowledges the wild, subtractive capacity of nature. Against technocratic delusion, but equally against a racially tinged organicism, Neyrat shows what it means to appreciate Earth as an unsubstitutable becoming that cannot be replicated in a laboratory and that always escapes the hubris of those who would remake and master it. FR É D É R I C NEYRAT

Wisconsin–Madison.

is Associate Professor of Comparative Literature at University of

l i t e r a ry st u d i e s

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e n v i r o n m e n ta l st u d i e s

Ecological Form

System and Aesthetics in the Age of Empire

NATH A N K . HENSLEY and PH ILIP ST EER, editors afterword by KAREN PINKU S

Ecological Form brings together leading voices in nineteenth-century ecocriticism to suture the lingering divide between postcolonial and ecocritical approaches. Together, these essays show how Victorian thinkers used aesthetic form to engage problems of system, interconnection, and dispossession that remain our own. The authors reconsider Victorian literary structures in light of environmental catastrophe; coordinate “natural” questions with sociopolitical ones; and underscore the category of form as a means for generating environmental—and therefore political—knowledge. Moving from the elegy and the industrial novel to the utopian romance, the scientific treatise, and beyond, Ecological Form demonstrates how nineteenth-century thinkers conceptualized the circuits of extraction and violence linking Britain to its global network. Yet the book’s most pressing argument is that this past thought can be a resource for reimagining the present. 256 pages 6 Illustrations, black and white 9780823282111 • Paperback • $35.00 (SDT), £26.99 9780823282128 • Hardback • $110.00 (SDT), £84.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available DECE MBE R

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CONTR I B UTOR S: Monique Allewaert, Sukanya Banerjee, Adam Grener, Deanna K. Kreisel, Elizabeth Carolyn Miller, Benjamin Morgan, Aaron Rosenberg, Teresa Shewry, Jesse Oak Taylor, Lynn Voskuil

is Associate Professor of English at Georgetown University. is Senior Lecturer in English at Massey University. KAREN PINKUS is Professor of Italian and Comparative Literature at Cornell University. NATHAN K. HEN SLEY PHI LI P STEER


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anthropology

asian studies

People’s Car

Industrial India and the Riddles of Populism SA R A SI J M A JU MDER

“It is refreshing to read a book that thinks contemporary dynamics of development ethnographically. Attentive to the conflicted sentiments and desires of his peasant informants, Majumder refreshingly refuses to toe a clear ideological line. This well-crafted, clearly written book poses important questions of broad relevance to contemporary India and beyond.” —V I N AY G I DWA N I , University of Minnesota

208 pages 8 Illustrations, black and white 9780823282418 • Paperback • $32.00 (SDT), £24.99 9780823282425 • Hardback • $110.00 (SDT), £84.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available NOVE MBE R

India is witnessing a unique moment in populism, with sentiments divided between economic reforms that promise fast industrialization and protests that thwart such industrialization. This book offers an ethnographic study of divergent local responses to the proposed construction of a Tata Motors factory in eastern India that would have produced the Nano, the so-called people’s car. Initial excitement was followed by long protests against the factory, and then, after its relocation, by further demonstrations seeking to bring it back. Taking this ambivalence as a way past romantic clichés about urban/rural divisions, People’s Car offers a single analytical framework demonstrating how pro- and anti-industrialization forces feed off each other. SA RAS I J M AJUMDER is Associate Professor of Anthropology and Interdisciplinary Studies at Kennesaw State University.

asian studies

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philosophy

Practicing Caste On Touching and Not Touching

A NI K ET JA AWARE foreword by A N U PAMA RAO

“The book is a remarkable exercise in showing what is possible when we attend to caste as if we were confronting it for the first time. . . . In posing caste as a problem for ethics, Jaaware returns to that fundamental question of what it means to be-with-others in a startlingly new manner. . . . A text that has so much to teach us about being together and apart.” —A N U PA M A RAO, from the Foreword

256 pages • 2 diagrams 9780823282258 • Paperback • $35.00 (SDT), £26.99 9780823282265 • Hardback • $125.00 (SDT), £96.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Commonalities DECE MBE R

Practicing Caste attempts a fundamental break from the tradition of caste studies, showing the limits of the historical, sociological, political, and moral categories through which it has usually been discussed. Engaging with the resources that phenomenology, structuralism, and poststructuralism offer to our thinking of the body, Jaaware helps to illuminate the ethical relations that caste entails, especially around its injunctions concerning touching. The resulting insights offer new ways of thinking about sociality that are pertinent not only to India but also to thinking the common on a planetary basis. A NI K ET JAAWARE

is Professor of English at Shiv Nadar University.

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l at i n a m e r i c a n s t u d i e s

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art

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v i sua l c u lt u r e

Mapping Memory

Visuality, Affect, and Embodied Politics in the Americas KA I TL I N M . MU RPHY

208 pages 13 Illustrations, black and white 9780823282531 • Paperback • $30.00 (SDT), £22.99 9780823282548 • Hardback • $105.00 (SDT), £81.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available OCTOBE R

In Mapping Memory, Kaitlin M. Murphy investigates the use of memory as a means of contemporary sociopolitical intervention. Mapping Memory focuses specifically on visual case studies, including documentary film, photography, performance, new media, and physical places of memory, from sites ranging from the Southern Cone to Central America and the U.S.–Mexican borderlands. Murphy develops new frameworks for analyzing how visual culture performs as an embodied agent of memory and witnessing, arguing that visuality is inherently performative. By analyzing the performative elements, or strategies, of visual texts—such as embodiment, reenactment, haunting, and the performance of material objects and places—Murphy elucidates how memory is both anchored in and extracted from specific bodies, objects, and places. Drawing together diverse theoretical strands, Murphy originates the theory of “memory mapping,” which tends to the ways in which memory is strategically deployed in order to challenge official narratives that often neglect or designate as transgressive certain memories or experiences. Ultimately, Murphy argues, memory mapping is a visual strategy to ask, and to challenge, why certain lives are rendered visible and thus grievable and others not. KAI TLI N M . M URPHY

is Assistant Professor at the University of Arizona.

l i t e r a ry st u d i e s

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urban studies

Novel Shocks

Urban Renewal and the Origins of Neoliberalism M Y KA TUC K ER -ABRAMS ON

208 pages 9780823282692 • Paperback • $25.00 (SDT), £18.99 9780823282708 • Hardback • $90.00 (SDT), £69.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available DECE MBE R

Throughout the 1950s, a coalition of developers, politicians, and planners bulldozed vast areas of land deemed “slums” or “blighted” to make way for freeways, public and private housing projects, cultural centers, and skyscrapers. While the program was national, New York was ground zero, and the demolition and monumental reconstruction of the city created a distinctive urban sensorium, rooted in the new segregated landscapes of prosperous white private space and poor black public space. Novel Shocks situates these landscapes at the center of the midcentury novel, arguing that James Baldwin, Ralph Ellison, Patricia Highsmith, Ayn Rand, William Burroughs, Sylvia Plath, and Warren Miller all registered these new urban spaces as traumatic “shocks” that required new aesthetic forms. Rejecting older shock-based modernisms, these novelists forged a new modernism, which reimagined shock as a therapeutic force that would create a more flexible, self-reliant, and resilient subject that would nourish neoliberalism’s roots. In offering a cultural prehistory of neoliberalism, Novel Shocks resituates the Cold War novel as a key archive for understanding neoliberalism’s emergence and offers a more materialist and historically grounded account of neoliberalism’s subjective, affective, and ideological structures. M YKA TUC K ER -ABRAMSON

of Warwick.

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F O R D H A M P R E SS .CO M

is Assistant Professor in American Literature at the University


e d u c at i o n

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l i t e r a ry st u d i e s

“The Two Cultures of English takes a new look at the rise of theory in literary studies. Despite myriad claims about breaking down boundaries, theory also enforced some, generally taking the mantle of pure thought in contrast to the practical work of composition. Maxwell focuses on how both met on the terrain of rhetoric. It is one of the first studies that put the two together in a sustained way, versed in both literary and composition scholarship. Reassessing the recent past, The Two Cultures is an excellent addition to new histories of criticism and theory.” — JEFFREY J. WI LLI A MS, author of How to Be an Intellectual: Essays on Criticism, Culture, and the University

The Two Cultures of English

Literature, Composition, and the Moment of Rhetoric JAS ON MAXWE LL

The Two Cultures of English examines the academic discipline of English in the final decades of the twentieth century and the first years of the new millennium. During this period, longstanding organizational patterns within the discipline were disrupted. With the introduction of French theory into the American academy in the 1960s and 1970s, both literary studies and composition studies experienced a significant reorientation. The introduction of theory into English studies not only intensified existing tensions between those in literature and those in composition but also produced commonalities among colleagues that had not previously existed. As a result, the various fields within English began to share an increasing number of investments at the same time that institutional conflicts between them became more intense than ever before. Through careful reconsiderations of some of the key figures who shaped and were shaped by this new landscape—including Michel Foucault, Kenneth Burke, Paul de Man, Fredric Jameson, James Berlin, Susan Miller, John Guillory, and Bruno Latour— the book offers a more comprehensive map of the discipline than is usually understood from the perspective of either literature or composition alone. Possessing a clear view of the entire discipline is essential today as the contemporary corporate university pushes English studies to abandon its liberal arts tradition and embrace a more vocational curriculum. This book provides important conceptual tools for responding to and resisting in this environment. is Clinical Assistant Professor of English at the University at Buffalo. He is co-author, with Claire Colebrook, of Agamben (Polity, 2016).

JASON MAXWELL

256 pages 9780823282456 • Paperback • $28.00 (SDT), £21.99 9780823282463 • Hardback • $95.00 (SDT), £73.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available JANUARY

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biography

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philosophy

Maurice Blanchot

A Critical Biography

C H R I STO P H E BIDENT, t ranslated by JO HN MCKEANE

“An essential addition to the library of anyone seriously interested in Maurice Blanchot and the evolutions of literary and philosophical thinking in twentieth-century France.” — LY D I A DAVI S

“An event of the first magnitude, illuminating the life and writing of perhaps the most compelling, unsettling, and wondrously enigmatic author of the last century.” —TO M CO NLEY, Harvard University

612 pages 9780823281756 • Paperback • $40.00 (SDT), £31.00 9780823281763 • Hardback • $140.00 (SDT), £108.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available SE PTE MBE R

Maurice Blanchot has long inspired writers, artists, and philosophers with some of the most incisive statements of what it meant to experience the traumas and turmoils of the twentieth century. Bident’s magisterial biography provides the first full-length account of Blanchot’s itinerary, drawing on unpublished letters and interviews with the writer’s close friends, while also providing a sophisticated genealogy of his thought. A journalist and activist, but also inclined to secrecy, Blanchot lived public and private lives that converged at some of the century’s most momentous occasions: He was nearly executed during the Occupation, participated prominently in the May ’68 revolution in Paris, and, more controversially, wrote for the far right in the ’30s. Even-handed throughout, Bident offers a much-needed fleshing out of a life too easily sensationalized. C HR I STOPHE B IDE NT l i t e r at u r e

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teaches at the University of Picardie Jules Verne.

philosophy

Death Now

Chronicles of Intellectual Life, 1944

M AU R I C E B L ANCH OT translated by MICH AEL H O LLAND

“The time has come to attend to Blanchot’s early literary and political journalism (his missteps included), which, surprisingly, the first generation of his postwar admirers barely noted. It reminds us that this major theoretician of literary modernity has never been associated with academia: The newspaper was the site of his first critical exercise. Death Now provides a rich overview of the French literary atmosphere during the fateful final period of the Occupation. It is also unmistakably haunted by the ghost of a Blanchot to come.” — D E N I S H OLLI ER, New York University

(1907–2003)—writer, critic, and journalist—was one of the most important voices in twentieth-century literature and thought. M AUR I C E B LA NCHOT

176 pages 9780823281794 • Paperback • $35.00 (SDT), £26.99 9780823281800 • Hardback • $125.00 (SDT), £96.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available OCTOBE R

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M I C HA EL HOLLAND

is a Fellow of St Hugh’s College, Oxford.


l i t e r a ry st u d i e s

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philosophy

“A capstone book. Kamuf’s scholarship is careful and honest, and the book is a delight to read.” — DI A N E RUB EN ST EI N , Cornell University

“This is a superb book, with rich readings of essential texts that offer a fresh start to an urgent but often ignored question of justice. Without moralizing, Kamuf takes a strong position against the death penalty, directly confronting the actual legal, political, ethical, social, and philosophical questions it raises. In one blow, she overhauls the debate and makes us look at what really matters in it. The book will find a wide, hungry, and receptive audience across a range of fields and disciplines.” —T HO MAS K EEN A N , Bard College

Literature and the Remains of the Death Penalty PE GGY KAMU F

176 pages 9780823282296 • Paperback • $25.00 (SDT), £18.99 9780823282302 • Hardback • $87.00 (SDT), £67.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Idiom: Inventing Writing Theory OCTOBE R

Jacques Derrida has written that “the modern history of the institution named literature in Europe over the last three or four centuries is contemporary with and indissociable from a contestation of the death penalty.” How, Kamuf asks, does literature contest the death penalty today, particularly in the United States, where it remains the last of its kind in a nation that professes to be a democracy? What resources do fiction, narrative, and poetic language supply in the age of the remains of the death penalty? Following a lucid account of Derrida’s approach to the death penalty, Kamuf pursues these questions across literary texts by George Orwell, Robert Coover, Norman Mailer, Franz Kafka, and Charles Baudelaire. The readings address a range of questions that haunt the death penalty: the “mysteries” of witness; secrecy and public display; the undecidable relation of capital punishment and suicide; the sovereign powers of death and of pardon; and ways performative literary language can “play the law.” In relation to the death penalties they represent, these literary survivals may be seen as the ashes or remains of the phantasm that the death penalty has always been, the phantasm of calculating and ending finitude. A major contribution to the field of law and society, this book makes the case for literature as a space for contesting the death penalty, a case that scholars and activists working across a range of traditions will need to confront. PEG GY KAMU F is Professor Emerita of French and Comparative Literature at the University of Southern California. Her books include To Follow: The Wake of Jacques Derrida and Book of Addresses, which won the René Wellek Prize. She is co-editor of the seminars of Jacques Derrida and has translated several books by Derrida, including The Death Penalty I.

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l i t e r a ry st u d i e s

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philosophy

Critical Rhythm The Poetics of a Literary Life Form

B E N G L A SE R and JONAT H AN CU LLER, editors

“This volume, with incandescent and defamiliarizing rhythms of its own, takes up rhythm as the central, ever-fugitive term in debates over sound and sense, the visible and the audible, the history of prosodic discourses, and methodological approaches to reading and performance.” — M AX C AV I TCH, University of Pennsylvania

Rhythm constitutes an untapped resource for understanding poetry, making legible a range of ways poetry affects us that cannot be parsed through the traditional resources of poetic theory. Rhythm has rich but also problematic roots in nineteenth-century notions of primitive, oral, communal, and sometimes racialized poetics. But there are reasons to understand and even embrace its seductions, including its resistance to lyrical voice and even identity. Pressing beyond poetry handbooks’ isolated descriptions of technique, the book asks what it means to think rhythm. 288 pages 9 Illustrations, black and white 9780823282036 • Paperback • $35.00 (SDT), £26.99 9780823282043 • Hardback • $125.00 (SDT), £96.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Verbal Arts: Studies in Poetics JANUARY

CONTR I B UTOR S: Derek Attridge, Tom Cable, Jonathan Culler, Natalie Gerber, Ben Glaser, Virginia Jackson, Simon Jarvis, Ewan Jones, Erin Kappeler, Meredith Martin, David Nowell Smith, Yopie Prins, Haun Saussy B EN GLAS ER is Assistant Professor of English at Yale University. J ONATHAN CULLE R is Class of 1916 Professor of English and Comparative Literature at Cornell University.

l i t e r a ry st u d i e s

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geography

Forms of a World

Contemporary Poetry and the Making of Globalization WA LT H U NTER

“In a field dominated by the novel, we need smart critics like Walt Hunter to reveal poetry’s very different engagements with politics and economics. From territorial dispossession to environmental devastation, Hunter shows the agonies of globalization prompting subtle and inventive poetic responses.” — C A R O LI N E LEVI N E, Cornell University

“This smart, engaging, and timely book rethinks periodization according to the rhythms of capitalism. Finely written, with many moments of startling beauty and poetic nuance, Forms of a World offers a crucial reassessment of poetry’s importance today.” — C H R I STO P HER N EA LO N , Johns Hopkins University

192 pages 9780823282210 • Paperback • $30.00 (SDT), £22.99 9780823282227, • Hardback • $105.00 (SDT), £81.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available JANUARY

What happens when we think of poetry as a global literary form, while also thinking the global in poetic terms? Forms of a World shows how the innovations of contemporary poetics have been forged against a backdrop of globalization. Creatively intervening against the changes wrought by neoliberalism before they are made fully present, contemporary poets have remade the formal repertoire. In experimental reinventions of the ballad, the prospect poem, and the ode, Hunter excavates a new, globalized interpretation of the ethical and political relevance of forms. WALT HUNTER

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is Assistant Professor of World Literature at Clemson University.


l i t e r a ry st u d i e s

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art

&

v i sua l c u lt u r e

“Saint Marks finds and forges material connections among things, images, and words. In these connections, Goldberg persuades us, the biographical subject exceeds his or her own life, living through matter. The book concerns Venice and its patron saint—what it means to construct the identity of each and then identify the one with the other, as well as the natural, historical, pictorial, and literary forces that undo such constructions. With chapters titled ‘atmospherics,’ ‘gravity,’ ‘stones,’ and ‘secrets,’ the book is a magisterial shift of the biographical and historical into the geographical that will appeal to a broad readership across art history and literary studies.” —A MY K N I GHT P OWELL, University of California, Irvine

Saint Marks

Words, Images, and What Persists J O NATHAN GOLDB E RG

240 pages 24 color and 4 b/w illustrations 9780823282074 • Paperback • $32.00 (SDT), £24.99 9780823282081 • Hardback • $110.00 (SDT), £84.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available DECE MBE R

Saint Marks invokes and pluralizes the figure of Mark in order to explore relations between painting and writing. Emphasizing that the saint is not a singular biographical individual in the various biblical and hagiographic texts that involve someone so named, the book takes as its ultimate concern the kinds of material life that outlive the human subject. From the incommensurate, anachronic instances in which Saint Mark can be located—among them, as evangelist or as patron saint of Venice—the book traces Mark’s afterlives within art, sacred texts, and literature in conversation with such art historians and philosophers as Aby Warburg, Giorgio Agamben, Georges DidiHuberman, T. J. Clark, Adrian Stokes, and Jean-Luc Nancy. Goldberg begins in sixteenth-century Venice, with a series of paintings by Gentile and Giovanni Bellini, Tintoretto, and others, that have virtually nothing to do with biblical texts. He turns then to the legacy of John Ruskin’s Stones of Venice and through it to questions about what painting does as painting. A final chapter turns to ancient texts, considering the Gospel of St. Mark together with its double, the so-called Secret Gospel that has occasioned controversy for its homoerotic implications. The posthumous persistence of a life is what the gospel named Mark calls the Kingdom of God. Saints have posthumous lives; but so too do paintings and texts. This major interdisciplinary study by one of our most astute cultural critics extends what might have been a purely theological subject to embrace questions central to cultural practice from the ancient world to the present. is Arts and Sciences Distinguished Professor Emeritus at Emory University. His most recent book is Melodrama: An Aesthetics of Impossibility (Duke, 2016).

J ONATHAN G OLDBERG

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l i t e r a ry st u d i e s

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bioethics

Systems of Life

Biopolitics, Economics, and Literature on the Cusp of Modernity R I C H A R D A . BARNEY and WARREN MO NTAG, editors

Systems of Life offers a wide-ranging revaluation of the emergence of biopolitics in Europe from the mid–eighteenth to the mid–nineteenth century. In staging an encounter among literature, political economy, and the still emergent sciences of life in that historical moment, the essays collected here reopen the question of how concepts of animal, vegetable, and human life, among other biological registers, had an impact on the Enlightenment project of thinking politics and economics as a joint enterprise. The volume’s contributors consider politics, economics, and the biological as distinct, semi-autonomous spheres whose various combinations required inventive, sometimes incomplete, acts of conceptual mediation, philosophical negotiation, disciplinary intervention, or aesthetic representation. 256 pages 22 Illustrations, black and white 9780823281718 • Paperback • $35.00 (SDT), £26.99 9780823281725 • Hardback • $125.00 (SDT), £96.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Forms of Living OCTOBE R

CONTR I B UTOR S: Timothy Campbell, Mrinalini Chakravorty, James Edward Ford III, Amanda Jo Goldstein, Pierre Macherey, Annika Mann, Christian Marouby, Catherine Packham R I C HA R D A. B ARNE Y is Associate Professor of English at SUNY, Albany. WARRE N MO N TAG is Professor of English and Comparative Literature at Occidental College in Los Angeles, California.

philosophy

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l i t e r a ry st u d i e s

Poetics of History

Rousseau and the Theater of Originary Mimesis P H I L I P P E L ACO U E -LABART HE translated by J EFF FO RT

“Now available in Jeff Fort’s impeccable translation, Poetics of History is the culmination of Philippe Lacoue-Labarthe’s lifetime work on the question of mimesis in Rousseau—a question of crucial importance that had never before been posed or answered in this form. Identifying in Rousseau an onto-technology so radical that it challenges his supposed anti-theatricality, Poetics of History redefines both poetics and history even as it offers a new way of understanding the French reception of Heidegger.” —A N D R E W PA RK ER, Rutgers University

176 pages, 5 x 7½ 9780823282333 • Paperback • $28.00 (SDT), £21.99 9780823282340 • Hardback • $95.00 (SDT), £73.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available JANUARY

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Rousseau’s opposition to the theater is well known: But is it possible that Rousseau’s texts reveal a different conception of theatrical imitation? This short but potent text from a powerful European thinker places Rousseau at the origin of modern speculative philosophy by showing that his thinking on the theater articulates a radical thinking of originary mimesis that was to inflect the future of philosophy. PHI LI PPE LACOU E -LABARTHE (1940–2007) was Professor of Philosophy at the Université Marc Bloch, Strasbourg. His many books include Poetry as Experience; Typography; and, with Jean-Luc Nancy, The Literary Absolute.


theology

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p o l i t i ca l t h e o ry

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postcolonial studies

“In a world where we are told that competition is the way to go, that success is the goal, that more is better and that salvation depends on the market, love has become an institutional commodity. Decolonial Love invites us to de-link from these orthodoxies of Western modernity and to re-link with communal horizons of healing colonial wounds and with the liberating potential of decolonial/ theological salvation.” —WA LT ER MI GN O LO, co-author with Catherine Walsh of On Decoloniality: Concepts, Analytics, Praxis

“Decolonial Love pushes forward the crucially important engagement of Christian theology with decolonial thought. Clear and thoughtful, synthetic and constructive, attentive to scholarly convention as well as to marginalized voices, this book introduces theologians to state-of-the-art theory from the Global South. It also shows how secular theorists of coloniality, liberation theologians, and the inimitable James Baldwin are all part of a shared conversation, interrogating idolatry and striving for revolutionary salvation.” —VI N CEN T W. LLOYD, Villanova University

Decolonial Love Salvation in Colonial Modernity J O SEP H DRE XLE R -DRE IS

208 pages 9780823281879 • Paperback • $25.00 (SDT), £18.99 9780823281886 • Hardback • $90.00 (SDT), £69.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available DECE MBE R

Bringing together theologies of liberation and decolonial thought, Decolonial Love interrogates colonial frameworks that shape Christian thought and legitimize structures of oppression and violence within Western modernity. In response to the historical situation of colonial modernity, the book offers a decolonial mode of theological reflection and names a historical instance of salvation that stands in conflict with Western modernity. Seeking a new starting point for theological reflection and praxis, Joseph Drexler-Dreis turns to the work of Frantz Fanon and James Baldwin. Rejecting a politics of inclusion into the modern world-system, Fanon and Baldwin engage reality from commitments that Drexler-Dreis describes as orientations of decolonial love. These orientations expose the idolatry of Western modernity, situate the human person in relation to a reality that exceeds modern/ colonial significations, and catalyze and authenticate historical movement in conflict with the modern world-system. The orientations of decolonial love in the work of Fanon and Baldwin—whose work is often perceived as violent from the perspective of Western modernity—inform theological commitments and reflection, and particularly the theological image of salvation. Decolonial Love offers to theologians a foothold within the modern/colonial context from which to commit to the sacred and, from a historical encounter with the divine mystery, face up to and take responsibility for the legacies of colonial domination and violence within a struggle to transform reality. is in the Department of Theology and Religious Studies at Saint Mary’s College of California.

J OSEPH DRE XLE R-DRE IS

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religion

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h i sto ry

Remembering Wolsey

A History of Commemorations and Representations J. PATR I C K HORNBECK II

320 pages 13 color, 4 b/w illustrations 9780823282180 • Paperback • $35.00 (SDT), £26.99 9780823282173 • Hardback • $135.00 (SDT), £104.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available FE BRUARY

new in

PAPERBACK

Remembering Wolsey seeks to contribute to our understanding of historical memory and memorialization by examining in detail the commemoration and representation of the life of Thomas Wolsey, the sixteenth-century cardinal, papal legate, and lord chancellor of England. Hornbeck surveys a wide range of representations of Cardinal Wolsey, from those contemporary with his death to recent mass-market appearances on television and historical fiction, to go beyond previous scholarship that has examined Wolsey only in an early modern context. Remembering Wolsey contributes significantly to the ongoing reimagining of English church history in the years prior to the Reformation. Surveying chronicle accounts, pamphlets, plays, poems, historical fictions, works of historical scholarship, civic pageants and monuments, films, and television programs, the book shows how an extended sequence of authors have told widely varying stories about Wolsey’s life, often through the lens of their own religious and ideological commitments and/or in response to the pressing concerns of their times. is Chair and Professor of Theology at Fordham University. He is author of What Is a Lollard? and A Companion to Lollardy and co-editor of More than a Monologue: Sexual Diversity and the Catholic Church. Voices of Our Time and More than a Monologue: Inquiry, Thought, and Expression.

J. PATR I C K HORNBECK II

religion

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women’s studies

The Cruelest of All Mothers

Marie de l’Incarnation, Motherhood, and Christian Tradition M A RY D U NN

“A fascinating study of motherhood and the Christian tradition as exemplified by the life of a seventeenth-century Ursuline nun, Marie de l’Incarnation.” —TH E CATH OLI C H ERA L D “Mary Dunn compares her own experience as a mother with that of a seventeenth-century woman who gave up her only child when he was twelve in order to follow her religious calling as an Ursuline. . . . [I]f one can wade through some scholarly jargon, then this book is rewarding.” —T H E TA B LET

224 pages 9780823282722 • Paperback • $25.00 (SDT), £18.99 {Hardback available: 9780823267217} Simultaneous electronic edition available Catholic Practice in North America DECE MBE R

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“A daring project of an unexpected intimacy between two women separated by almost half a millennium. It interlaces Mary Dunn’s own moving process of meaning-making of family hardships with a thoughtful historical interpretation of the most painful and intriguing moment of the life of St. Marie Guyart of the Incarnation (1599–1672): when she abandoned her only son to answer the call of her God. Informed by Pierre Bourdieu’s understanding of the range of human action as much as by Julia Kristeva’s hypothesis on maternal sacrifice, Mary Dunn reflects on Marie Guyart’s agency as a mother, a widow, and a mystic in a world where religious and devote women were deeply influenced by the French Catholic spirituality of selfsurrender.” — D O MI N I Q UE DESLA N DRES, Professor, Department of History, Université de Montréal M ARY D UNN is an Assistant Professor of Early Modern Christianity at St. Louis University. Her first book, From Mother to Son: Selected Letters from Marie de l’Incarnation to Claude Martin, was published by Oxford University Press in 2014. She has also published articles in the Canadian Historical Review, Quebec Studies, and the Journal of Feminist Studies in Religion, among other journals.


religion

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h i sto ry

“I’ve seen the future of American Catholic studies, and it is in this superb collection of consistently engaging, provocative, and well-written essays. This is now required reading for scholars and students of the Catholic experience in the United States.” — MA RK MASSA , S.J., Director, The Boisi Center for Religion and American Public Life, Boston College

Roman Catholicism in the United States A Thematic History

M AR G ARET M. McGUINN E SS and JAM ES T. FISHE R, editors

Roman Catholicism in the United States: A Thematic History takes the reader beyond the traditional ways scholars have viewed and recounted the story of the Catholic Church in America. The collection covers unfamiliar topics such as anti-Catholicism, rural Catholicism, Latino Catholics, and issues related to the establishment of diplomatic relations between the Vatican and the U.S. government. The book continues with fascinating discussions on popular culture (film and literature), women religious, and the work of U.S. missionaries in other countries. The final section of the books is devoted to Catholic social teaching, tackling challenging and sometimes controversial subjects such as the relationship between African American Catholics and the Communist Party, Catholics in the civil rights movement, the abortion debate, issues of war and peace, and Vatican II and the American Catholic Church. Roman Catholicism in the United States examines the history of U.S. Catholicism from a variety of perspectives that transcend the familiar account of the immigrant, urban parish, which served as the focus for so many American Catholics during the nineteenth and first half of the twentieth centuries. CONTRIBU TORS: Anthony Smith, Cecilia Moore, Chester Gillis, Christopher S. Shannon, James McCartin, James T. Fisher, Jeffrey M. Burns, Jeffrey Marlett, Karen Davalos, Patrick Allitt, Robert Carbonneau, Roy Domenico, Timothy Matovina, Una Cadegan MARG ARE T M. MCG U INNESS is Professor of Religion at La Salle University. Her most recent books are Neighbors and Missionaries: A History of the Sisters of Our Lady of Christian Doctrine (Fordham) and Called to Serve: A History of Nuns in America (winner of 2014 Catholic Book Award in History, Catholic Press Association).

was Professor of Theology and American Studies at Fordham University. His most recent books are Communion of Immigrants: A History of Catholics in America and On the Irish Waterfront: The Crusader, the Movie, and the Soul of the Port of New York.

JAMES T. FISHE R

384 pages, 7 x 10 9780823282777 • Paperback • $40.00 (SDT), £31.00 9780823282760 • Hardback • $140.00 (SDT), £108.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Catholic Practice in North America FE BURARY

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religion

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bible studies

Revelation 1–3 in Christian Arabic Commentary

John’s First Vision and the Letters to the Seven Churches

edited by STE PH EN J. DAV IS, T. C. S CH MIDT, and SH AWQ I TALIA

The first publication in a new series—Christian Arabic Texts in Translation, edited by Stephen Davis—this book presents English-language excerpts from thirteenth-century commentaries on the Apocalypse of John by two Egyptian authors, Būlus al-Būshī and Ibn Kātib Qas.ar. Accompanied by scholarly introductions and critical annotations, this edition will provide a valuable entry-point to important but understudied theological work taking place at the at the meeting-points of the medieval Christian and Muslim worlds.

192 pages 9780823281831 • Paperback • $25.00 (SDT), £18.99 9780823281848 • Hardback • $85.00 (SDT), £65.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Christian Arabic Texts in Translation JANUARY

STEPHEN J. DAVIS is Professor of Religious Studies, Yale University, and author of Christ Child: Cultural Memories of a Young Jesus (Yale, 2014) and Monasticism: A Very Short Introduction (Oxford, 2018). T. C. SCHMIDT is a Ph.D. candidate at Yale University and an Adjunct Professor at Fairfield University; his previous publications include the book-length translation Hippolytus of Rome: Commentary on Daniel and “Chronicon” (Gorgias Press 2017). SHAWQI TALIA is lecturer in Semitic Languages, Catholic University of America, and University Teaching Fellow, KatholischTheologische Fakultät, University of Munster, Germany. He has published on Syriac, Neo-Aramaic, Garshuni texts, and Medieval Islamic studies.

m e d i e va l s t u d i e s

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religion

Ecstasy in the Classroom

Trance, Self, and the Academic Profession in Medieval Paris AY E L ET EVEN-EZ RA

320 pages 9780823281916 • Paperback • $35.00 (SDT), £26.99 9780823281923 • Hardback • $125.00 (SDT), £96.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Fordham Series in Medieval Studies NOVE MBE R

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Can ecstatic experiences be studied with the academic instruments of rational investigation? What kinds of religious illumination are experienced by academically minded people? And what is the specific nature of the knowledge of God that university theologians of the Middle Ages enjoyed compared with other modes of knowing God, such as rapture, prophecy, the beatific vision, or simple faith? Ecstasy in the Classroom explores the interface between academic theology and ecstatic experience in the first half of the thirteenth century, formative years in the history of the University of Paris, medieval Europe’s “fountain of knowledge.” It considers little-known texts by William of Auxerre, Philip the Chancellor, William of Auvergne, Alexander of Hales, and other theologians of this community, thus creating a group portrait of a scholarly discourse. It seeks to do three things. The first is to map and analyze the scholastic discourse about rapture and other modes of cognition in the first half of the thirteenth century. The second is to explicate the perception of the self that these modes imply: the possibility of transformation and the complex structure of the soul and its habits. The third is to read these discussions as a window on the predicaments of a newborn community of medieval professionals and thereby elucidate foundational tensions in the emergent academic culture and its social and cultural context. Juxtaposing scholastic questions with scenes of contemporary courtly romances and reading Aristotle’s Analytics alongside hagiographical anecdotes, Ecstasy in the Classroom challenges the often rigid historiographical boundaries between scholastic thought and its institutional and cultural context. is Assistant Professor of History at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. She studies Europe’s medieval scholastic culture of the twelfth and thirteenth centuries.

AYELET EV EN- EZRA F O R D H A M P R E SS .CO M


jewish studies

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l i t e r a ry st u d i e s

Jews and the Ends of Theory

SH A I G I NSBURG, MART IN LAND and JONAT H AN B OYARIN, editors

“A powerful collection that opens new vistas in our approach to social, cultural, and literary critical theories.” — S E Y LA BEN HA B I B , Yale University

Theory has often been coded as “Jewish”—not merely because Jewish intellectuals have been central participants, but also, this book argues, because certain problematics of modern Jewishness enrich theoretical questions across the humanities. In the range of violence and agency that can attend the appellation “Jew,” Jewishness is revealed as a rhetorical and not just social fact, one tied to profound questions of power, subjectivity, identity, figuration, language, and relation that are also central to modern theory and modern politics. Understanding Jewishness in its fluidity, this book helps articulate theory’s potential to mediate pessimistic and utopian impulses, experiences, and realities. 336 pages 9780823281992 • Paperback • $35.00 (SDT), £26.99 9780823282005 • Hardback • $125.00 (SDT), £96.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available NOVE MBE R

CONTR I B UTOR S: Svetlana Boym, Andrew Bush, Sergey Dolgopolski, Jay Geller, Sarah Hammerschlag, Hannan Hever, Martin Land, Martin Jay, James I. Porter, Yehouda Shenhav,

Elliot R. Wolfson S HAI GI NS B UR G is Associate Professor of Jewish Studies at Duke University. MARTIN LAN D is Senior Lecturer in Computer Science at Hadassah College and the Open University of Israel. JONATHAN B OYARIN is Diann G. and Thomas A. Mann Professor of Modern Jewish Studies at Cornell University. philosophy

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theology

The Guide to Gethsemane Anxiety, Suffering, Death

E M M A NU E L FALQ U E translated by GEORGE HUGHES

“In this dramatic opening to his triptych on Christ’s passion, Emmanuel Falque demonstrates—once again—his complete refusal to rest with easy answers. One can hardly read this book without being deeply moved.” — BR U C E E LLI S B EN SO N , author of Liturgy as a Way of Life

192 pages 8 Illustrations, black and white 9780823281954 • Paperback • $35.00 (SDT), £26.99 9780823281961 • Hardback • $125.00 (SDT), £96.00 Simultaneous electronic edition available Perspectives in Continental Philosophy OCTOBE R

Already widely debated upon its publication in French, this book offers a provocative account of Christ’s Passion in terms not of faith but of a “credible Christianity” that can remain meaningful to nonbelievers. For Falque, anxiety, suffering, and death are not simply the “ills” of our society but the essential horizon of what we confront as humans. Doubtful of Heidegger’s famous statement that the notion of salvation renders Christians unable authentically to experience anxiety in the face of death, Falque explores the Passion with a radical emphasis on the physicality and corporeality of Christ’s suffering and death, and on continuities with the mortality of our bodies. Written in the wake of a friend’s death, Falques’s study is theologically and philosophically rigorous, yet engagingly written and deeply humane. EM M A NUEL FALQU E

of Paris.

is Honorary Dean of the Faculty of Philosophy at the Catholic University

F O R D H A M P R E SS .CO M

31


NEH/Mellon Humanities Open Book Grant American Philosophy Titles Available Open Access this Fall

Fordham University Press and Fordham University Libraries is one of eight institutions to receive a grant in the Humanities Open Book Program, a program jointly sponsored by the National Endowment for the Humanities and the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation. The grant allows the Press to produce twenty-one freely accessible eBooks, initially published by Fordham University Press, with an emphasis on American Philosophy.

Visit https://www.fordhampress.com/american-philosophy/ for more information. Philosophy Americana Making Philosophy at Home in American Culture

D OUG LAS R. AN DERS ON

Pragmatism as Post-Postmodernism Lessons from John Dewey L A R RY A . HIC KMA N

9780823283057, ePub [Paper available: 9780823225514] American Philosophy

9780823283071, ePub [Paper available: 9780823228423] American Philosophy

Dewey’s Metaphysics

The Metaphysics of Experience

Form and Being in the Philosophy of John Dewey RAYMO N D B OISVERT

9780823283149, ePub [Paper available: 9780823211968]

Quantum Mechanics and the Philosophy of Alfred North Whitehead M I C HAEL EPPERS ON 9780823283064, ePub [Paper available: 9780823250127] American Philosophy

Self, God and Immortality A Jamesian Investigation

EUG ENE FON TIN ELL 9780823283132, ePub [Paper available: 9780823220717] American Philosophy

Philosophy in Experience

American Philosophy in Transition RI CHARD H A RT and D OUG LAS R. AN DERS ON 9780823283163, ePub [Paper available: 9780823216314] American Philosophy

A Companion to Whitehead’s Process and Reality E L IZ A BET H KR AU S

9780823283156, ePub [Paper available: 9780823217960] American Philosophy

The Basic Writings of Josiah Royce, Volume I Culture, Philosophy, and Religion

edited by J OHN J. MC DE R M OT T

William James on the Courage to Believe

Pragmatism, Rights, and Democracy

R O B E RT J. O ’CO N N E L L

B ET H J. S I NG E R

9780823282814, ePub [Paper available: 9780823217281] American Philosophy

9780823282821, ePub [Paper available: 9780823218684] American Philosophy

Charles S. Peirce

Representative Practices

On Norms and Ideals

V I NCE N T G. P OT T E R 9780823282838, ePub [Paper available: 9780823217106] American Philosophy

Peirce’s Philosophical Perspectives V I NCE N T G. P OT T E R 9780823283125, ePub [Paper available: 9780823216161] American Philosophy

F O R D H A M P R E SS .CO M

KO RY S PE NCER S O R R E LL 9780823283187, ePub [Cloth available: 9780823223541] American Philosophy

The Politics of Survival

Peirce, Affectivity, and Social Criticism LA R A T R O UT

9780823283194, ePub [Paper available: 9780823232963] American Philosophy

9780823282791, ePub [Paper available: 9780823224838] American Philosophy

Charles Peirce’s Theory of Scientific Method

The Basic Writings of Josiah Royce, Volume II

9780823283200, ePub American Philosophy

edited by J OHN J. MC DE R M OT T

The Gleam of Light

9780823283118, ePub [Cloth available: 9780823223138] American Philosophy

NAO KO S A I TO foreword by STA N LEY CAVE L L

Pragmatism, Reason, and Norms

9780823283095, ePub [Paper available: 9780823224630] American Philosophy

K E N N ET H W ESTP HAL

Logic, Loyalty, and Community 9780823282807, ePub [Paper available: 9780823224845] American Philosophy

Faith in Life

John Dewey’s Early Philosophy DONA L D J. MOR SE

9780823283088, ePub [Cloth available: 9780823234707] American Philosophy

F R A NCI S E . R E I L LY

Moral Perfectionism and Education in Dewey and Emerson

The Practical Anarchist Writings of Josiah Warren

edited by CR I S PI N S A RT W E L L 9780823283101, ePub [Cloth available: 9780823233700] American Philosophy

32

Peirce, Pragmatism, and Feminist Epistemology

Conversion in American Philosophy

Exploring the Practice of Transformation R O G E R WA R D

A Realistic Assessment

9780823283170, ePub [Paper available: 9780823218196] American Philosophy


b e s t s e l l i n g a n d awa r d - w i n n i n g b a c k l i s t

Education at War

The Fight for Students of Color in America’s Public Schools A R SHA D IMT IA Z A L I and T R AC Y L AC HICA BU E NAV ISTA , editors

288 pages 9780823279098 • Paperback • $27.95 (AC), £20.99

Counter Institution Activist Estates of the Lower East Side

NA N DIN I BAGC HEE 264 pages • 7 x 9 • 100 color illustrations 9780823279265 • Paperback • $29.95 (TP), £22.99 Empire State Editions

Joyce Studies Annual 2018

PH I L IP T. SIC K E R and M OSH E G O LD, editors P H IL IP S I C K E R Professor of English at Fordham University. MOS H E G OL D is Associate Professor of English and the Director of the Rose Hill Writing Program at Fordham University. 1049-0809, Hardback, $60.00, £46.00 01/08/2019

Delirious Naples A Cultural History of the City of the Sun

P EL L EGR INO D’AC IER NO and STA N ISL AO G. P UGL IE S E , editors 288 pages • 30 color and 28 black & white illustrations 9780823279999 • Paperback • $35.00 (AC), £26.99

Finance Fictions

Realism and Psychosis in a Time of Economic Crisis A R N E DE B OEV ER

256 pages 10 black & white illustrations 9780823279173 • Paperback • $27.00 (AC), £20.99

The House of Early Sorrows A Memoir in Essays

LOU ISE DeSA LVO 232 pages • 6 1/8 x 8 ½ 9780823279302 • Paperback • $24.95 (TP), £18.99

NEW IN PAPER!

Out of the Ordinary A Life of Gender and Spiritual Transitions

Napoli/New York/Hollywood

Film between Italy and the United States G I UL I A NA M US C I O

M I CH A E L D I LLO N/ LO B Z A NG J I VA KA edited by JACO B L AU and CA M E R O N PA RT R I D G E foreword by SUS A N ST RY K E R

384 pages • 7 x 10 • 52 black & white illustrations 9780823279388 • Paperback • $45.00 (AC), £35.00 Critical Studies in Italian America

256 pages • 12 black & white illustrations 9780823280391 • Paperback • $19.95 (TP), £14.99

Portrait

10th ANNIVERSARY EDITION

The Last Professors

The Corporate University and the Fate of the Humanities F R A N K D O NO G H UE

224 pages 9780823279135 • Paperback • $25.00 (TP), £18.99

Power of Gentleness

Meditations on the Risk of Living

A N N E D UFO UR M A N T E LLE translated by KAT H E R I N E PAY N E and V I NCE N T S A LLÉ f oreword by CAT H E R I N E M A LA B O U 152 pages • 5 x 7 ½ 9780823279609 • Paperback • $20.00 (SDT), £14.99

The Watchdog Still Barks How Accountability Reporting Evolved for the Digital Age B ET H K NO B E L

160 pages 9780823279340 • Paperback • $25.00 (SDT), £18.99 Donald McGannon Communication Research Center’s Everett C. Parker Book Series

Neighborhood Success Stories

Creating and Sustaining Affordable Housing in New York CA R O L L A M B E R G

J E A N-LUC NA NC Y translated by S A RAH C LI FT and S I M O N S PAR KS i ntroduction by J E F F R EY S. L I BR ETT 144 pages • 36 black & white illustrations 9780823279951 • Paperback • $25.00 (SDT), £18.99 Lit Z

Latinx Literature Unbound Undoing Ethnic Expectation R A L PH E . R O D RI GUE Z

200 pages • 3 black & white illustrations 9780823279241 • Paperback • $30.00 (AC), £22.99

Oh Capitano!

Celso Cesare Moreno—Adventurer, Cheater, and Scoundrel on Four Continents RUD O L PH J. VE C O LI and F R A NCE S CO DUR ANTE translated by E L I Z A B ET H O. V E NDI TTO edited by D O N NA GABAC C I A

272 pages 9780823279876 • Paperback • $30.00 (AC), £22.99

Most Fordham titles are available as eBooks. Visit

WWW.FORDHAMPRESS.COM

for more information.

280 pages • 15 black & white illustrations 9780823279203 • Paperback • $24.95 (TP), £18.99 Empire State Editions

F O R D H A M P R E SS .CO M

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index A

Adelman, Rebecca A. 17 Alegal 16 Ali, Arshad Imtiaz 33 Anderson, Douglas R. 32

B

Bad Faith 6 Bagchee, Nandini 33 Barney, Richard A. 26 Basic Writings of Josiah Royce, Volume I, The 32 Basic Writings of Josiah Royce, Volume II, The 32 Bident, Christophe 22 Billings, Timothy 8 Blanchot, Maurice 22 Blind Man, The 11 Boisvert, Raymond 32 Boss of Black Brooklyn 1 Bouwsma, Julia 9 Boyarin, Jonathan 31 Brown, Alan Edward 14 Buenavista, Tracy Lachica 33 Burk, Drew S. 18

C

Cathay 8 Charles Peirce’s Theory of Scientific Method 32 Charles S Peirce 32 Classical New York 5 Clift, Sarah 33 Conversion in American Philosophy 32 Counter Institution 33 Critical Rhythm 24 Crucified Wisdom 13 Cruelest of All Mothers, The 28 Culler, Jonathan 24

D

D’Acierno, Pellegrino 33 Davis, Stephen J. 30 Death Now 22 De Boever, Arne 33 Decolonial Love 27 Deep Time Dark Times 10 Delirious Naples 33 DeSalvo, Louise 33

34

Desjarlais, Robert 11 Dewey’s Metaphysics 32 Dillon, Michael 33 Donoghue, Frank 33 Drexler-Dreis, Joseph 27 Dufourmantelle, Anne 33 Dunn, Mary 28 Durante, Francesco 32

I

In the Shadow of Genius 3

Neyrat, Frédéric 18 Novel Shocks 20

J

O

E

Kamuf, Peggy 23 Knobel, Beth 33 Kraus, Elizabeth 32

Ecological Form 18 Ecstasy in the Classroom 30 Education at War 33 Epperson, Michael 32 Even-Ezra, Ayelet 30

F

Faith in Life 32 Falque, Emmanuel 31 Feffer, Andrew 6 Figuring Violence 17 Finance Fictions 33 Fisher, James T. 29 Fontinell, Eugene 32 Forms of a World 24 Fort, Jeff 26

G

Gabaccia, Donna 33 Ginsburg, Shai 31 Glaser, Ben 24 Gleam of Light, The 32 Goldberg, Jonathan 25 Gold, Moshe 33 Great Sacrifice, A 14 Greenfield, Susan Celia 7 Guide to Gethsemane, The 31

H

Hart, Richard 32 Heim, S. Mark 13 Hensley, Nathan K. 18 Hickman, Larry A. 32 Hodges, Graham Russell Gao 14 Holland, Michael 22 Hornbeck, J. Patrick II, 28 House of Early Sorrows, The 33 Howell, Ron 1 Hughes, George 31 Hunter, Walt 24

F O R D H A M P R E SS .CO M

Jaaware, Aniket 19 Jews and the Ends of Theory 31 Joyce Studies Annual 2018 33

K

L

Lacoue-Labarthe, Philippe 26 Lamberg, Carol 33 Land, Martin 31 Last Professors, The 33 Latinx Literature Unbound 33 Lau, Jacob 33 Literature and the Remains of the Death Penalty 23 Lloyd, David 15

M

Macaulay-Lewis, Elizabeth 5 Majumder, Sarasij 19 Mapping Memory 20 Maurice Blanchot 22 Maxwell, Jason 21 McDermott, John J. 32 McGowan, Matthew M. 5 McGuinness, Margaret M. 29 McKeane, John 22 Mendez, James G. 14 Mensch, Barbara G. 3 Metaphysics of Experience, The 32 Midden 9 Montag, Warren 26 Morse, Donald J. 32 Murder, Inc., and the Moral Life 2 Murphy, Kaitlin M. 20 Muscio, Giuliana 33

N

Nancy, Jean-Luc 33 Napoli/New York/Hollywood 33 Neighborhood Success Stories 33 New York after 9/11 4

O’Connell, Robert J. 32 Oh Capitano! 33 Only in New York 2 Opotow, Susan 4 Out of the Ordinary 33

P

Partridge, Cameron 33 Payne, Katherine 33 Peirce’s Philosophical Perspectives 32 People’s Car 19 Philosophy Americana 32 Philosophy in Experience 32 Poetics of History 26 Politics of Survival, The 32 Portrait 33 Potter, Vincent G. 32 Pound, Ezra 8 Power of Gentleness 33 Practical Anarchists, The 32 Practicing Caste 19 Pragmatism as PostPostmodernism 32 Pragmatism, Reason, and Norms 32 Pragmatism, Rights, and Democracy 32 “Pretends to Be Free” 14 Pugliese, Stanislao G. 33

Q

Quantum Mechanics and the Philosophy of Alfred North Whitehead 32

R

Reilly, Francis E. 32 Remembering Wolsey 28 Representative Practices 32 Revelation 1–3 in Christian Arabic Commentary 30 Roberts, Sam 2 Rodriguez, Ralph E. 33 Roman Catholicism in the United States 29 Rossouw, Henk 9

S

Sacred Shelter 7 Saint Marks 25 Saito, Naoko 32 Sallé, Vincent 33 Sartwell, Crispin 32 Schmidt, T. C. 30 Self God and Immortality 32 Shemtob, Zachary Baron 4 Shimabuku, Annmaria M. 16 Sicker, Philip T. 33 Singer, Beth J. 32 Sorrell, Kory Spencer 32 Sparks, Simon 33 Steer, Philip 18 Systems of Life 26

T

Talia, Shawqi 30 Trout, Lara 32 Tucker-Abramson, Myka 20 Two Cultures of English, The 21

U

Unconstructable Earth, The 18 Under Representation 15

V

Vecoli, Rudolph J. 33 Venditto, Elizabeth O. 33

W

Wallace, Mark I. 12 Ward, Roger 32 Watchdog Still Barks, The 33 Westphal, Kenneth 32 Whalen, Robert Weldon 2 When God Was a Bird 12 William James on the Courage to Believe 32 Wood, David 10

X

Xamissa 9


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