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19 Results Found For: Asian American Studies
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A Postcolonial Self
A Postcolonial Self (September 2015)
Korean Immigrant Theology and Church
Choi Hee An - Author

A theologically informed look at the postcolonial self that forms as Korean immigrants confront life in the United States.
Theologian Choi Hee An explores how Korean immigrants create a new, postcolonial identity in response to life in the United States. A Postcolonial Self begins with a discussion of a Korean ethnic self (“Woori” or “we”) and how it differs from Western norms. Choi then looks at ...(Read More)
 
 
This Bridge Called My Back, Fourth Edition
This Bridge Called My Back, Fourth Edition (March 2015)
Writings by Radical Women of Color
Cherríe Moraga - Editor
Gloria Anzaldúa - Editor

Bronze Medalist 2016 Independent Publisher Book Awards in the Anthologies Category

FINALIST 2015
ForeWord INDIEFAB Book of the Year Award in the Anthologies Category

Updated and expanded edition of the foundational text of women of color feminism.


Originally re...(Read More)
 
 
Uncoupling American Empire
Uncoupling American Empire (January 2014)
Cultural Politics of Deviance and Unequal Difference, 1890-1910
Yu-Fang Cho - Author

A cultural studies consideration of marriage and those considered “deviant” in the nineteenth-century American imagination.

A radical revision of the politics of race and sexuality within racial capitalism, Uncoupling American Empire provides an original cultural genealogy of how the institutionalization of marriage shaped imagined relationships among working people who were seen as sexually devia...(Read More)
 
 
Homegrown Gurus
Homegrown Gurus (November 2013)
From Hinduism in America to American Hinduism
Ann Gleig - Editor
Lola Williamson - Editor

Exploring homegrown movements and figures, proclaims “American Hinduism” as a distinct religious tradition.

Today, a new stage in the development of Hinduism in America is taking shape. After a century of experimentation during which Americans welcomed Indian gurus who adjusted their teachings to accommodate the New World context, “American Hinduism” can now rightly be called its own tradi...(Read More)
 
 
Collecting Objects / Excluding People
Collecting Objects / Excluding People (September 2012)
Chinese Subjects and American Visual Culture, 1830-1900
Lenore Metrick-Chen - Author

Combining aesthetic and political history, explores the influence of Chinese people and objects on American visual culture.

In Collecting Objects / Excluding People, Lenore Metrick-Chen demonstrates an unknown impact of Chinese immigration upon nineteenth-century American art and visual culture. The American ideas of “Chineseness” ranged from a negative portrayal to an admiring one and these...(Read More)
 
 
Interdisciplinarity and Social Justice
Interdisciplinarity and Social Justice (April 2010)
Revisioning Academic Accountability
Joe Parker - Editor
Ranu Samantrai - Editor
Mary Romero - Editor

Considers the past, present, and future of interdisciplinary fields motivated by concerns for social justice.

In the 1960s and 1970s, activists who focused on the academy as a key site for fostering social change began by querying the assumptions of the traditional disciplines and transforming their curricula, putting into place women’s and ethnic studies programs that changed both the subject and methods o...(Read More)
 
 
The Specter of Sex
The Specter of Sex (August 2009)
Gendered Foundations of Racial Formation in the United States
Sally L. Kitch - Author

Top Three Finalist - 2010 John Hope Franklin Publication Prize presented by the American Studies Association

Genealogy of the formation of race and gender hierarchies in the U.S.

Theories of intersectionality have fundamentally transformed how feminists and critical race scholars understand the relationship between race and gender, but are often limited in their focus on contem...(Read More)
 
 
Toward Filipino Self-Determination
Toward Filipino Self-Determination (July 2009)
Beyond Transnational Globalization
E. San Juan Jr. - Author

Examines the project of Filipino self-determination in the context of capitalist globalization.

Granted formal independence in 1946, the Philippines serves as a battleground between the neoliberal project of capitalist globalization and the enduring aspiration of Filipinos for national self-determination. More than ten million Filipino workers—over one-tenth of the country’s total population—work a...(Read More)
 
 
Locating Race
Locating Race (January 2009)
Global Sites of Post-Colonial Citizenship
Malini Johar Schueller - Author

Pinpoints the limits of many current globalization theories in challenging racial oppression, and argues instead for local and situated strategies for resisting racism and imperialism.

Locating Race provides a powerful critique of theories and fictions of globalization that privilege migration, transnationalism, and flows. Malini Johar Schueller argues that in order to resist racism and imperialism in the Un...(Read More)
 
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