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Showing 1 - 6 of 6 Journals sorted alphabetically
Berkeley Planning J.     Open Access   (Followers: 5, SJR: 0.105, CiteScore: 0)
Carte Italiane     Open Access   (Followers: 4)
Dermatology Online J.     Open Access   (Followers: 1, SJR: 0.327, CiteScore: 1)
National Black Law J.     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
UCLA Women's Law J.     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
Ufahamu : A J. of African Studies     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
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Journal of Transnational American Studies
Number of Followers: 3  

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ISSN (Print) 1940-0764
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  • Editor’s Note. Hornung, Alfred

    • Abstract: Editor's Note for JTAS 5.1
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • About the Contributors. Hong, Caroline

    • Abstract: Contributors for JTAS 5.1
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Aluminum across the Americas: Caribbean Mobilities and Transnational
           American Studies. Sheller, Mimi

    • Abstract: The emerging field of critical mobilities research posits the need to replace sedentary approaches to nation-states as containers for national societies and repositories of national histories with a far more relational understanding of transnational and cross-regional dynamics. It proposes “mobile methodologies” for research that cross national boundaries, including following people, commodities, and cultures as they circulate between various interlinked sites of production and consumption. Yet few have noted the debt of mobilities research to Caribbean Studies and to the theoretical trajectories that have arisen out of research on the colonial and postcolonial Atlantic world. This article aims to situate the “new mobilities paradigm” in relation to Caribbean and transnational American Studies, and to mobilize Caribbean Studies as an approach that transcends regional or national paradigms. After tracing some of the theoretical intersections of mobilities theory and Caribbean Studies, the article sketches the ...
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Archipelagic American Studies and the Caribbean. Roberts, Brian Russell;
           Stephens, Michelle

    • Abstract: This article, as part of the “American Studies: Caribbean Edition” Special Forum, brings specific focus to the ways in which the Caribbean and the field of Caribbean Studies insists upon a version of American Studies that sheds its post-exceptionalist anti-insularity and, in the process, emerges as transregional and archipelagic.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Black and Korean: Racialized Development and the Korean American Subject
           in Korean/American Fiction. Lim, Jeehyun

    • Abstract: This article examines the representation of the encounters and exchanges between Asian and black Americans in Sŏk-kyŏng Kang’s “Days and Dreams,” Heinz Insu Fenkl’s Memories of My Ghost Brother, and Chang-rae Lee’s A Gesture Life. While one popular mode of looking at Asian and black Americans relationally in the postwar era is to compare the success of Asian American assimilation to the failure of black Americans, Lim argues that such a mode of comparison cannot account for the ways in which Asian American racialization takes places within the global currents of militarism and migration. Against the popular view that attributes Asian American success to cultural difference, Lim relies on political scientist Claire Kim’s understanding of culture as something that is constructed in the process of racialization to explore how the above texts imagine the terms of comparative racialization between black and Asian Americans. The black-Korean encounters in these texts demand a heuristic of comparative racialization ...
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Democracy as a Human Right: Raymond Joseph, Despotic Haiti, and the
           Translation of a Rights Discourse, 1965–1969. Polyné, Millery

    • Abstract: This article examines Raymond Joseph’s political vision of Haiti between 1965 and 1969, particularly through how he appropriates, links, and frames a human rights discourse that is dependent upon and constitutive of democratic principles of collectivity, popular control, and relative political and economic equality.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Environmental Justice, Transnationalism, and the Politics of the Local in
           Leslie Marmon Silko’s Almanac of the Dead. Ray, Sarah Jaquette

    • Abstract: This article analyzes Leslie Marmon Silko’s 1991 novel, Almanac of the Dead, drawing on insights from environmental justice ecocriticism and geographical theory. Ray argues that the novel offers an ethic of place that creates conditions for environmental justice. Her analysis focuses on a question that is fundamentally geographical: what kind of ethic of place is most likely to create the conditions for both environmental and social justice? Almanac offers a way of imagining place that moves beyond the tendency in environmental literary criticism to think in either global or local terms, and insists that the global and the local are dialectically related vis-à-vis colonialism. Thus Almanac offers what Rob Nixon calls a “transnational ethics of place,” what Ursula Heise calls “eco-cosmopolitanism,” or what geographer Doreen Massey calls a “global sense of place,” theories that account for global colonialism and planetary environmental justice while also promoting a strong sense of place rooted in responsibil...
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Excerpt from Artistic Ambassadors: Literary and International
           Representation of the New Negro Era. Roberts, Brian Russell

    • Abstract: Excerpted from Brian Russell Roberts, Artistic Ambassadors: Literary and International Representation of the New Negro Era (Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2013). Reprinted with permission from University of Virginia Press.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Excerpt from Domestic Subjects: Gender, Citizenship, and Law in Native
           American Literature. Piatote, Beth H.

    • Abstract: Excerpted from Beth H. Piatote, Domestic Subjects: Gender, Citizenship, and Law in Native American Literature (New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2013). Reprinted with permission from Yale University Press.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Excerpt from East Is West and West Is East: Gender, Culture, and Interwar
           Encounters between Asia and America. Kuo, Karen

    • Abstract: Excerpted from Karen Kuo, East Is West and West Is East: Gender, Culture, and Interwar Encounters between Asia and America (Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2012). Reprinted with permission from Temple University Press.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Excerpt from Fear Itself: The New Deal and the Origins of Our Time.
           Katznelson, Ira

    • Abstract: Reprinted from Fear Itself: The New Deal and the Origins of Our Time by Ira Katznelson. Copyright © 2013 by Ira Katznelson. With the permission of the publisher, Liveright Publishing Corporation.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Excerpt from Global and Transnational History: The Past, Present, and
           Future. Iriye, Akira

    • Abstract: Excerpted from Akira Iriye, Global and Transnational History: The Past, Present, and Future (Basingstoke and New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2012). Reprinted with permission from Palgrave Macmillan.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Excerpt from Modern Minority: Asian American Literature and Everyday Life.
           Lee, Yoon Sun

    • Abstract: Reprinted from Modern Minority: Asian American Literature and Everyday Life by Yoon Sun Lee, with permission from Oxford University Press USA. © 2013 Oxford University Press
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Excerpt from Pacific Connections: The Making of the U.S.–Canadian
           Borderlands. Chang, Kornel S.

    • Abstract: Excerpted from Kornel S. Chang, Pacific Connections: The Making of the U.S.–Canadian Borderlands (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012).
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Excerpt from The Red Land to the South: American Indian Writers and
           Indigenous Mexico. Cox, James H.

    • Abstract: Excerpted from James H. Cox, The Red Land to the South: American Indian Writers and Indigenous Mexico (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2012). Reprinted with permission from University of Minnesota Press.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • “Fear of an Arab Planet”: The Sounds and Rhythms of Afro-Arab
           Internationalism. Lubin, Alex

    • Abstract: Lubin’s analysis focuses on the identities and actions of communities that translate their politics and poetics into other discursive forms, seeking liberation. “Seriously” reading global hip-hop as a transnational linkage of the voices of the dispossessed and oppressed, Lubin argues that reading and understanding the new geography of liberation that such discursive communities create is also a way of recognizing how such spaces and forms of community—the borderless and refugee—are always already breaking out of fixed rhythms and identities to produce new belongings and beats.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Forward Editor’s Note. Robinson, Greg

    • Abstract: Forward Editor’s Note for JTAS 5.1
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Good Enough for Booker T to Kiss: Hampton, Tuskegee, and Caribbean
           Self-Fashioning. Smith, Faith

    • Abstract: This article examines the raced and gendered investments of early twentieth-century Caribbean subjects in Booker T. Washington, who was perhaps the most powerful African American in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, and the two educational institutions with which he was associated, the Tuskegee and Hampton Institutes.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Green-Card American Fiction: Naturalizing Novels by Visiting Authors.
           Abele, Elizabeth

    • Abstract: This essay examines four contemporary novels written by Commonwealth authors who lived in the United States: DBC Pierre’s Vernon God Little, Salman Rushdie’s Fury, Margaret Atwood’s Alias Grace, and Zadie Smith's On Beauty. These novels offer critiques of American culture, as well as asking how they define the borders of the American novel in a global literary society. When non-American Anglophone authors write novels set in the United States, it raises the question of what defines a novel written in English as “American” as opposed to “British” or “Commonwealth,” particularly when many Anglophone authors avail themselves of residential opportunities in the United States. The question becomes particularly interesting when these US-based novels are recognized by the Man Booker Committee for Commonwealth fiction, as was Vernon God Little. These four demonstrate the fuzzy distinction between an American novel and expatriate fiction, particularly when the novel only contains American characters, with litt...
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • I Saw Negro Votes Peddled (1950). Hurston, Zora Neale

    • Abstract: Reprinted with permission of The American Legion Magazine, © November, 1950.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Imperial Revisionism: US Historians of Latin America and the Spanish
           Colonial Empire (ca. 1915–1945). Salvatore, Ricardo D.

    • Abstract: During the period 1915–1945, United States historians contributed important revisions to the subfield of colonial Hispanic American History. Their histories argued for a reconsideration of inherited wisdom about the Spanish colonial empire, in issues of justice towards indigenous peoples, the interoceanic book trade, colonial universities, the Crown’s mercantilist policies, and the penetration of Enlightenment ideas in the Indies. This article reads these contributions in relation to the politics of US Pan-Americanism and the Good Neighbor policy, arguing that different versions of historical revisionism served to envision a new form of US engagement with Latin America.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Introduction. Edmondson, Belinda; Francis, Donette; Neptune, Harvey

    • Abstract: Introduction to the Special Forum entitled "American Studies: Caribbean Edition," edited by Belinda Edmondson and Donette Francis
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • The James Baldwin Interview. Bobia, Rosa

    • Abstract: From Rosa Bobia’s The Critical Reception of James Baldwin in France (Peter Lang, 1998; and a special note of thanks to editor Stephen Mazur), Reprise reprints Bobia’s 1985 interview with Baldwin in Atlanta, shortly before his death in France in 1987. Here, as Bobia and Baldwin enter into a brief discussion of his perception of how he was received in France in the 1950s, Baldwin seems to embrace the fact that he was at that time in France largely unknown, an outsider: “I was a maverick.” In light of the fact that in his later years Baldwin came to speak French with great ease and to live comfortably in his home in France, it may seem surprising that his tone in these pages seems to suggest a hint of disinterest in how French critics perceived him—or perhaps it is simply indicative of his deeper affiliations, just as his final burial in the US seems to indicate.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Kookie Thoughts: Imagining the United States Pavilion at Expo 67 (or How I
           Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bubble). Sheinin, Daniela

    • Abstract: In 1967, at the International and Universal Exposition (Expo 67 in Montreal), American government planners and their collaborators in the private sector revolutionized how the United States participated at world's fairs. They transformed the ways in which architecture, design, and exhibits could come together in a stunning visual endpoint. The choice of 1960s social visionary and design guru F. Buckminster Fuller’s geodesic dome (“Bucky’s Bubble”) for the US Pavilion structure proved a coup, as did the Marshall McLuhan-inspired Cambridge Seven design team that created the Pavilion interior of platforms joined by criss-crossing bridges and escalators. This article incorporates an analysis of four linked elements of the US Expo 67 design project. First, it conceives of the US Pavilion at the edge of US empire. Second, it suggests that, improbably, planners found success in the mix of earlier world’s fair grand designs with a new minimalist modernity. Third, Pavilion design and content reflected the influence of...
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • National Myths, Resistant Persons: Ethnographic Fictions of Haiti. Farooq,
           Nihad M.

    • Abstract: In 1931, US writer Langston Hughes set sail for Haiti, the “land of blue sea and green hills,” in order – as he recalls in his 1956 memoir I Wonder as I Wander – “to get away from my troubles.” Seeking shelter from the US race problem in what he imagined would be the welcoming arms of the strong, proud, black republic, Hughes received instead a shocking, firsthand glimpse at Haiti’s constitutional contradiction: that the Haitian nation, “congealed around notions of liberty from slavery,” was launched in an opposite direction from the Haitian state, which had “inherited the social and economic institutions from colonial times,” and thus “required a regimented labor force.” The Haiti that welcomed Hughes in April 1931, fifteen years into the US Occupation, was indeed “a new world, a darker world,” but one in which “the white shadows” had encroached, transforming Haiti “into a sort of military dictatorship, backed by American guns.” It had become “a fruit tree for Wall street, a mango for the Occupation, coffee ...
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • The Problem with Violence: Exceptionality and Sovereignty in the New
           World. Thomas, Deborah A.

    • Abstract: For many observers, the violent and often spectacular crime that takes place in particular Caribbean areas is evidence of a failure to create a growth-oriented economy and morally progressive ethos. It is a problem of culture, a mark of backwardness, an unsuccessful movement from savagery, or a failure to take advantage of post-World War II opportunities for development in political, economic, and socio-cultural fields. At the very least, it is something that marks the Caribbean—as well as some spaces within Latin America—as seeming to have taken a different path in relation to other New World trajectories. This article uses the case of Jamaica—itself often portrayed as exceptional within the region—to think through how, when, and why the US is, on one hand and from one perspective, written out of these narratives and, on the other and from alternative vantage points, central to them. In doing so, Thomas emphasizes the long-standing transnational dimension of violence in the postcolonial Americas, situating t...
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Reprise Editor’s Note. Morgan, Nina

    • Abstract: Reprise Editor’s Note for JTAS 5.1
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • “Rowing for Palestine,” Performing the Other: Suheir Hammad, Mark
           Gerban and Multiple Consciousness. Bauridl, Birgit M.

    • Abstract: Originally published in Alfred Hornung and Martina Kohl’s Arab American Literature and Culture (Universitätsverlag Winter, 2012), Bauridl’s essay offers a full discussion of a number of theoretical constructions regarding identity. In closely reading the words of both Hammad and Gerban, Bauridl challenges the simpler dualisms of bifurcated, Du Boisian approaches to identity, interpreting the complex reality of the “trans” in transnational identity, which seems more appropriately mobile and fluid and permeable, as are the experiences of “multiple consciousness” of those who try not to side with any specific racialized or politicized aspect of identity but to creatively negotiate all of them.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • “Transcendental Cosmopolitanism”: Orlando Patterson and the Novel
           Jamaican 1960s. Francis, Donette

    • Abstract: This article repositions Orlando Patterson, the originator of “social death,” in his Caribbean milieu and suggests that part of why “social death” as a conceptual category has become fossilized is precisely because North American scholars have neglected other works in Patterson’s oeuvre, particularly the Caribbean scholarship that precedes Slavery and Social Death and the “richer stories” he attempts to tell in his largely unstudied Caribbean novels of the 1960s. This article attends to the emphasis on the hierarchies of difference and the idiom of sex within an understanding of “social death” in its close reading of Patterson’s 1972 neoslave narrative Die the Long Day.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Why the Negro Won’t Buy Communism (1951). Hurston, Zora Neale

    • Abstract: Reprinted with permission of The American Legion Magazine, © June, 1951.
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • Zora’s Politics: A Brief Introduction. Mitchell II, Ernest Julius

    • Abstract: In his introduction to reading Zora Neale Hurston’s politics, Mitchell argues that contemporary scholarship has misread Hurston in significant ways, distorting Hurston’s work and reputation to serve contesting political agendas; thus, in recent years, she has been associated with “a bewildering array of affiliations: republican, libertarian, radical democrat, reactionary conservative, black cultural nationalist, anti-authoritarian feminist, and woman-hating protofascist.” Recuperating Hurston from this impossible political melee of labels, Mitchell argues, requires a careful reading of Hurston’s work dating from her earliest pieces in the late 1920s, as well as surveying her many yet to be published manuscripts and letters; it requires recognition of the transnational and comparative lens through which she reported on political maneuvers and military histories, as well as reading not only her strong criticisms but also her silences, ironic phrasings, and nuanced critiques in her writings on global colonial en...
      PubDate: Tue, 01 Jan 2013 12:00:00 GMT
  • About the Contributors. Hong, Caroline

    • PubDate: Sun, 01 Jan 2012 12:00:00 GMT
  • Americans Abroad: A Global Diaspora'. Croucher, Sheila

    • Abstract: This article uses the lens of diaspora to explore the understudied case of US emigration and the transnationalism of Americans residing abroad. Although rarely recognized as such, native-born US citizens are also migrants who cross international borders, maintain close cultural and political ties to their homeland, and form social networks with their compatriots scattered across the globe. Despite these "diasporic" tendencies, various peculiarities of the case (individual and national privilege high among them) render Americans unlikely subjects for the application of a concept commonly associated with coercion, trauma, and marginalization. Nevertheless, this article maintains that (1) the inclusion of a counterintuitive but compatible case can sharpen the conceptualization of an already inflated term; and (2) the application of a counterintuitive framework can illuminate aspects of American mobility and belonging with significant implications for the host countries, the homeland, and the migrants themselv...
      PubDate: Sun, 01 Jan 2012 12:00:00 GMT
  • The ABCs of Chinese Pop: Wang Leehom and the Marketing of a Global Chinese
           Celebrity. Wang, Grace

    • Abstract: How did singer Wang Leehom, a Chinese American raised in the suburbs of New York, end up becoming one of the industry heavyweights of Mandopop (Mandarin-language pop music)' This essay uses Wang as a case study to investigate how discourses of race, market, and belonging are reworked in global contexts. Drawing on Sau-ling Wong’s theoretical insights on transnational processes of race, citizenship, and belonging, it argues that Wang capitalizes on a fluid dynamic of sameness and difference to appeal to a heterogeneous Chinese-speaking audience that stretches across China to Taiwan, Hong Kong, Southeast Asia, and the greater Chinese diaspora. Through an examination of the racial and national contexts that frame Wang’s participation in Mandopop, this essay analyzes the particular calibrations of Chineseness that emerge from the singer’s music and public image and the imperfect translation of identities such as Chinese American, Chinese diasporic, and Chinese across diverse linguistic and national communities.
      PubDate: Sun, 01 Jan 2012 12:00:00 GMT
  • About the Contributors. Hong, Caroline

    • PubDate: Sun, 01 Jan 2012 12:00:00 GMT
  • Across a Different Table: Strange and Familiar Encounters in Asian
           American Cinema. Kim, Ju Yon

    • Abstract: The 2008 San Francisco International Asian American Film Festival presented three narrative films, Never Forever, Pretty to Think So, and West 32nd, with suggestively similar interests. Namely, all three films focus on “horizontal” (rather than intergenerational) conflicts between characters distinguished by class, legal status, and migration history but connected by ethnic or racial identifications. This article argues that the films, individually and collectively, participate in ongoing deliberations about the borders of Asian America by juxtaposing and organizing distinct models of conceiving Asian American identity. In particular, the films suggest the limitations of privileging certain formations of Asian America over others by both dramatizing and embodying their uneasy coexistence. Tensions between minority, immigrant, and diasporic positions become evident not only through their plots, characterizations, and stylistic elements but also in their complex production and distribution histories. The films ...
      PubDate: Sun, 01 Jan 2012 12:00:00 GMT
  • Alone on the Snow, Alone on the Beach: “A Global Sense of Place” in
           Atanarjuat and Fountain. Horton, Jessica L.

    • Abstract: Recently, scholars and artists have queried the relationship between indigenous places—defined by their unique histories and meanings—and abstract spatial metaphors attending a current period of globalization. In this essay, Horton revisits two well-known works of digital video by Native North American artists to consider how they resolve an apparent tension between the indigenous lands they depict and the global networks in which they circulate: the internationally popular feature-length film Atanarjuat, the Fast Runner (2001), directed by Inuit artist Zacharias Kunuk, and the short video work Fountain (2005), created by Anishinaabe artist Rebecca Belmore for the Canadian Pavilion at the Venice Biennale. Both works feature human bodies interacting with tactile substances like ice and water, spiritual forces at work in the environment, and landscapes that fade in and out of abstraction. Their creative approaches to sound, montage, and projection techniques set in motion dialectics of displacement and emplacem...
      PubDate: Sun, 01 Jan 2012 12:00:00 GMT
  • Becoming-Animal in Asian Americas: Ruthanne Lum McCunn’s God of Luck and
           a Watanabean Triptych (Three Poems by José Watanabe). Kim, Michelle Har

    • Abstract: Considering the implicit North American and Anglophone core of Asian American literature traditionally conceived, this essay discusses two examples of literatures of the Asian Americas. A narrative of a Chinese coolie’s heroic escape from a Peruvian guano mine, Ruthanne Lum McCunn’s novel God of Luck (2008) introduces a lesser-known point of view to the field: the nineteenth-century Chinese coolie in Peru. Rather than embrace the emblematic hero who accedes to voice, this essay attempts to read outside of an anticipated rubric of individual politico-economic repletion. In the poetry of Peruvian writer José Watanabe (1946–2007), motifs of animal encounter abound—yet dogs, fish, and other kinds of life are never deployed as a discrete metaphor through which we can see and know ourselves. As readers we are shifted to the edge of the world, in a “becoming-animal” that explores not the Asian American, but its restless morphing, illegibly human or otherwise.
      PubDate: Sun, 01 Jan 2012 12:00:00 GMT
  • “Call Me an Innocent Criminal”: Dual Discourse, Gender, and
           “Chinese” America in Nie Hualing’s Sangqing yu Taohong/Mulberry and
           Peach. Fusco, Serena

    • Abstract: This essay discusses Nie Hualing’s novel Sangqing yu Taohong (Mulberry and Peach: Two Women of China) as a literary text that intensely engages Chinese identity and Chineseness as a global, transnational cultural phenomenon, while at the same time narrating a story of migration to the US that spurs the emergence (within the text) of some of the most localized, politically charged concerns of Asian American cultural discourse. While the publication of Nie’s novel coincides with the initial articulations of Asian American identity in the context of political activism, Sangqing yu Taohong/Mulberry and Peach also anticipates the growing interest for contextualizing the Asian American experience as a transnational phenomenon. In its representation of Chinese migration to America and female sexuality as issues that stretch ethical and political boundaries and blur the distinction between private and public discourses, this novel constructs identity as both politicized and uncontainable, anticipating, again, some ke...
      PubDate: Sun, 01 Jan 2012 12:00:00 GMT
  • Charting Transnational Native American Studies. Huang, Hsinya; Deloria,
           Philip J.; Furlan, Laura M.; Gamber, John

    • Abstract: Introduction to the Special Forum entitled "Charting Transnational Native American Studies: Aesthetics, Politics, Identity," edited by Hsinya Huang, Philip J. Deloria, Laura M. Furlan, and John Gamber
      PubDate: Sun, 01 Jan 2012 12:00:00 GMT
  • Concurrency in Transnational American Studies. Morgan, Nina

    • Abstract: Editor's Note for JTAS 4.1
      PubDate: Sun, 01 Jan 2012 12:00:00 GMT
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