Indiana University Press - Combined Academic Publishers

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Indiana University Press - Combined Academic Publishers

Indiana University Press

Spring 2010


Spring~Summer 2010

New Titles from

Indiana University y Press

Contents

Africa 1, 23, 25–27, 36

African American 5, 24, 25

Anthropology

16, 17, 28, 29, 38, 40

Archeology 25, 40

Art 1, 2

Art & Architecture 37

Asia 38, 39

Biography 1, 5

Cultural Studies 29, 38

Eastern Religion 37

Education 5, 43

Environmental 12, 31

European History 30

Feminist 31, 39

Field Guide 9

Film & Media 4, 21–24, 27, 39

Folklore 27

Gay & Lesbian 31

Geography 44

Holocaust 3

India 37–39

Indiana 9 –11

International Affairs 12, 14, 28

Islam 16, 18

Journalism 26

Judaica 3, 19, 20

Latin America 40

Literary Criticism 30

Literature 16, 18, 22

Memoir 2

Middle East 14–18

Music 9, 21, 42, 43

Paleontology 41

Performing Arts 4, 10

Philanthropy 37

Philosophy 31–36

Photography 3, 8

Political Science

13–15, 17, 31, 43

Railroads & Transportation 7–8

Regional 10 –11

Religion 32–34, 36–37

Russia 21

Russia & Eastern Europe 20, 28

Science 9, 41

Sports 5

Transportation 8

U.S. History 13

War & Military 6

Women’s Studies 24, 30

WWI 6

WWII 6

601 North Morton Street

Bloomington, IN 47404-3797

USA

Tel: 800.842.6796

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Front and Back Cover: Artwork from

Prince Twins Seven-Seven

African American Actresses 24

The African Diaspora and the

Disciplines 25

Albee in Performance 4

Archaeology of Atlantic Africa and the

African Diaspora 25

The Art of Loving Krishna 37

Balkan Breakthrough 6

The Battle for Western Europe, Fall 1944 6

Beer, Sociability, and Masculinity

in South Africa 26

Berbers and Others 17

Bush on the Home Front 13

Cinema as History 4

Cinema in a Democratic South Africa 23

Cinepaternity 21

Citizenship Across the Curriculum 43

Conversations with Great Teachers 5

Corsican Fragments 28

Country Path Conversations 32

Deepening Musical Performance

through Movement 42

Development without Destruction 12

Domestic Violence in

Postcommunist States 28

English Filming, English Writing 22

The Epic of Kelefaa Saane 27

Everyday Life in South Asia 38

Flexible Stones 40

From Arab Nationalism to OPEC 15

Global Governance and the UN 12

The Golden Age of Indianapolis

Theaters 10

Hindi Action Cinema 39

Hindu Wife, Hindu Nation 39

Intrepid Women 30

Islamophobia/Islamophilia 16

Jewish Bialystok and Its Diaspora 20

Kiev, Jewish Metropolis 20

Latino Migrants in the Jewish State 16

Little Trains to Faraway Places 7

Logic 33

Mammals of Indiana 9

Mamontov’s Private Opera 21

The Mantle Odes 18

Index

Mass Motorization and Mass Transit 8

Material Culture and Jewish Thought in

America 19

The Material of Knowledge 31

Media and Identity in Africa 27

Militarism and Israeli Society 15

Music and the Language of Love 42

Music Education in the Middle Ages and

the Renaissance 43

Negotiating Arab-Israeli Peace 14

On the Social Life of Postsocialism 29

Opera for All Seasons 9

The Origins of Responsibility 33

Palestinian and Israeli Public Opinion 14

Paul Ricoeur between Theology and

Philosophy 34

A Personal Memoir 2

Phenomenology and Mysticism 34

The Phenomenology of Religious Life 32

Plants in Mesozoic Time 41

The Pleasures of Contamination 30

Prince Twins Seven-Seven 1

Privatizing Welfare in the Middle East 17

Queer Ecologies 31

Railroad Noir 8

Recycling Indian Clothing 38

Rediscovering Traces of Memory 3

Religion and Violence in Early

American Methodism 36

Religious Giving 37

Screening Strangers 23

Self and Community in a

Changing World 36

Sounds of Your Life 22

The Spatial Humanities 44

Spinoza’s Ethics 35

Starting from Quirpini 40

Tabloid Journalism in South Africa 26

Taliaferro 5

True Brew 11

Twilight of the Great Trains 7

Urumaco and Venezuelan

Paleontology 41

Writings of Charles S. Peirce 35

Zionism and the Roads Not Taken 19


Henry Glassie

“A compelling study of a contemporary

African artist, this volume is wonderfully

insightful and immensely readable.”

—Doran H. Ross, author of

Wrapped in Pride

“Glassie has given us yet another finely

wrought work of art about artists and

their works.” —Philip Peek co-editor of

African Folklore

The creativity of an African grand master

Henry Glassie is College Professor Emeritus of Folklore at Indiana

University Bloomington. He is author of numerous books, including

The Stars of Ballymenone (IUP, 2006).

Prince Twins Seven-Seven

His Art, His Life in Nigeria, His Exile in America

Prince Twins Seven-Seven is not only one of Africa’s most famous

contemporary artists and the leader of the Osogbo School of Nigerian

artists, he is known as the modern master of the Yoruba tradition in

art. His work has been exhibited on every continent, is collected by major

museums throughout the world, and in 2005, Prince was named UNESCO

Artist for Peace. Henry Glassie blends life and art to create a vivid portrait

of an extraordinary artist. This lavishly illustrated book—part biography and

part artist’s catalog—addresses tradition and innovation in Prince’s art, the

development of his personal style, the force of the supernatural in Nigerian

life, and the hard times of the immigrant artist in the United States.

Also of Interest

Arrest the Music!

Paper 978-0-253-21718-9

$19.95t

African Expressive Cultures

Patrick McNaughton, editor

February 2010

Biography, Art, Africa

World

488 pages, 185 color illus., 11 b&w illus., 1 map, 8 x 10½

Cloth 978-0-253-35439-6

$39.95t £25.99

iupress.typepad.com/blog • 1.800.842.6796 1


2

A Personal Memoir

Fragments for an Autobiography

Complete Writings, Volume I

Now Available

Memoir, Art

World

430 pages, 32 color illus., 80 b&w illus., 6 x 9¼

Cloth 978-0-253-35489-1

$39.95t £25.99

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Antoni Tàpies

Translated by Josep Miquel Sobrer

“Tàpies’s writings are an

excellent companion to his

painted work. . . . His memoirs

bestow extraordinary knowledge

about his coming of age as a

young artist and also provide

astonishing information about

cultural life in Barcelona,

Catalonia, and Spain under

Franco’s dictatorship.”

—Enric Bou, Brown University

Catalonia’s leading contemporary visual

artist refl ects on his life and times

A

Personal Memoir: Fragments for an Autobiography integrates the

memoirs of Antoni Tàpies, beginning in pre–civil war Barcelona and

extending to Francoist Madrid, existentialist Paris, and New York in

the 1950s, with historical images from diverse sources, including the family

and the artist’s archives. Tàpies’s reflections on his interactions with such

prominent cultural figures as Picasso, Miró, and Duchamp, on his approach to

modernity and the avant-garde, and on the historical events of his lifetime—

from his birth in 1923 to the 1970s—provide insights into the inner sources

and development of his art. Highlighting the close ties between his writings

and his visual work, this volume includes a generous selection of both color

and black-and-white images that trace the unfolding of Tàpies’s artistic

language from the 1940s to the present.

Complete Writings , Volume II, Collected Essays , will be published in fall 2010.

Antoni Tàpies is a leading abstract expressionist artist known

for his work in mixed media. His art is found in numerous

international museums and collections.

Josep Miquel Sobrer is Professor Emeritus in the Department of

Spanish and Portuguese at Indiana University Bloomington. He

is translator of A Broken Mirror by Mercè Rodoreda.

Published in association with

the Fondació Antoni Tàpies, Barcelona


Jonathan Webber

Photographs by Chris Schwarz

“A stunning tribute to the Jewish

heritage of Polish Galicia. . . . A

treasure for future generations.”

—Barbara Kirshenblatt-Gimblett, author

of Destination Culture: Tourism,

Museums, and Heritage

“Wonderfully detailed . . . highly readable

. . . evoke[s] a rich texture of memory and

tradition and loss and even hope.”

—Ruth Gruber, author of National

Geographic Jewish Heritage Travel:

A Guide to Eastern Europe

Images of the sites of Jewish

life and death in Poland

Rediscovering Traces of Memory

The Jewish Heritage of Polish Galicia

Since the Holocaust, traces of memory are virtually all that remain

of more than 800 years of Jewish life in Poland. Yet some of that

past can still be found if one knows how and where to look. In this

remarkable album, 74 stunning color photographs bear witness to the

great Jewish civilization that once flourished here. The images record

the sites of Jewish life and death, and the ways in which Jewish culture

is being remembered today. Captions and detailed notes explain and

contextualize the photographs. An invaluable sourcebook on the Jewish

heritage of Polish Galicia, this album also illustrates how photographs can

help us understand the past and discover its relevance for the present.

Jonathan Webber holds the UNESCO Chair in Jewish and Interfaith Studies at the

University of Birmingham. He is a founding member of the International Auschwitz

Council and was awarded the Golden Cross of the Polish Order of Merit for

services to Polish-Jewish relations.

Chris Schwarz (1948–2007) was an acclaimed British photojournalist who

exhibited and published many collections of his photographs on social welfare

issues. In 2004 he opened the Galicia Jewish Museum in Krakow, Poland, to bring

the story of the Jewish heritage in Polish Galicia to Poland and to the world.

Published in association with the

Littman Library of Jewish Civilization, Oxford

Outside North America available from

Littman Library 978-1-906764-03-6

Now Available

Judaica, Holocaust, Photography

North America

192 pages, 74 color illus., 8¾ x 8¼

Paper 978-0-253-22185-8

$27.95t

iupress.typepad.com/blog • 1.800.842.6796 3

Paperback Original


Paperback Original

4

Albee

IN PERFORMANCE

RAKESH H. SOLOMON

WITH A FOREWORD BY

Edward Albee

July 2010

Performing Arts

World

288 pages, 20 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35485-3

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22205-3

$24.95t £15.99

Now Available

Film & Media

World excluding Canada

237 pages, 78 b&w illus., 6 x 8

Paper 978-0-96891326-0

$29.95t £19.99

In rehearsal with dramatist Edward Albee

Albee in Performance

Rakesh H. Solomon

Foreword by Edward Albee

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

A

premiere playwright, Edward Albee is also a gifted director.

Albee in Performance details Albee’s directorial vision and how

that vision animates his plays. Having had extraordinary access

to Albee as director, Rakesh H. Solomon reveals how Albee has shaped

his plays in performance, the attention he pays to each aspect of theater,

and how his conception of the key plays he has directed has evolved

over a five-decade career. Solomon pays careful attention to the major

works, from The American Dream and Zoo Story to Albee’s best-known

work, Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?, as well as to later plays such as

Marriage Play and Three Tall Women. The book also includes interviews

with Albee and his collaborators on all aspects of staging, from rehearsal

to performance.

The work of one of Quebec’s most important fi lmmakers

Cinema as History

Michel Brault and Modern Quebec

André Loiselle

Rakesh H. Solomon is Associate Professor in the

Department of Theatre and Drama at Indiana

University Bloomington.

With a career spanning more than five decades, director and

cinematographer Michel Brault is one of the most influential

figures in Québécois cinema. Brault’s early works, including

Les Raquetteurs and Pour la suite du monde, reflect a previously

unacknowledged and unfulfilled need on the part of Québécois society

to see its own culture depicted onscreen, and helped spark a cultural

renaissance in Quebec. His 1974 fiction feature Les Ordres, which deals

with the Quebec Liberation Front crisis and the invocation of the War

Measures Act, has consistently been listed as one of the best Québécois

and Canadian films to date. Brault’s work as cinematographer—on

groundbreaking films such as Claude Jutra’s Mon oncle Antoine

(1971) and Francis Mankiewicz’s Les Bons Débarras (1980)—and his

contributions to the development of the cinema-verité movement, have

been equally significant.

André Loiselle is Director of the School of Canadian

Studies at Carleton University.

Distributed for the

Toronto International Film Festival Group


Learning from the best, in and out of the classroom

Conversations

with Great Teachers

Bill Smoot

“Rich with passion, knowledge, and story, this engaging collection

of interviews not only illustrates ways teachers become great; it

conveys the energy and care they bring to their calling.”

—Sydney Lewis, author (with Studs Terkel) of Touch and Go

In the spirit of Studs Terkel’s Working, Bill Smoot interviews master

teachers in fields ranging from K–12 and higher education to the arts,

trades and professions, sports, and politics. The result suggests a dinner

party where the most fascinating teachers in America discuss their various

styles as well as what makes their work meaningful to them. What is it

that passes between the best teachers and their students to make learning

happen? What are the keys to teaching the joys of literature, shooting a

basketball, alligator wrestling, or how to survive one’s first year in the U.S.

Congress? Smoot’s insightful questions elicit thought-provoking reflections

about teaching as a calling and its aims, frustrations, and satisfactions.

Bill Smoot teaches English at the Castilleja School in Palo Alto, California,

where he has received the Outstanding Teacher Award.

An athlete who helped integrate the National Football League

Taliaferro

Breaking Barriers from the NFL Draft to the Ivory Tower

Dawn Knight

Foreword by Tony Dungy

2007 ForeWord Magazine’s Book of the Year Winner, Sports

George Taliaferro was a star player on Indiana University’s first

great football team of 1945—two years before Jackie Robinson

broke baseball’s racial barrier. Four years later, he became

the first African American drafted by the NFL when the Chicago Bears

expressed their interest in him. Rather than play for his childhood dream

team, Taliaferro opted to honor the contract he had previously signed

with the Los Angeles Dons of the All American Football Conference.

Taliaferro would eventually go on to play in the NFL for teams such as

the New York Yanks, Dallas Texans, Baltimore Colts, and Philadelphia

Eagles. More than a biography of one individual, this is a story of

inspiration and historic achievement.

Dawn Knight teaches English at Westfield High

School in Westfield, Indiana.

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May 2010

Education

World

304 pages, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35491-4

$24.95t £15.99

February 2010

Sports, Biography, African American

World

200 pages, 43 b&w photos, 6 x 9¼

Paper 978-0-253-22224-4

$14.95t £10.99

iupress.typepad.com/blog • 1.800.842.6796

Now in Paperback

5


6

March 2010

War & Military, WWI

World

240 pages, 17 b&w illus., 6 maps, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35452-5

$27.95t £17.99

March 2010

War & Military, WWII

World

392 pages, 1 b&w illus., 20 maps, 6 x 9¼

Cloth 978-0-253-35435-8

$34.95t £22.99

A decisive battle in a war within a war

Balkan Breakthrough

The Battle of Dobro Pole 1918

Richard C. Hall

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

With the transfer of German units to the western front in the

spring of 1918, the position of the Central Powers on the

Macedonian front worsened. Materiel became scarce and

morale among the Bulgarian forces deteriorated. The Entente Command

perceived in Macedonia an excellent opportunity to apply additional

pressure to the Germans, who were already retreating on the western

front. In September, Entente forces undertook an offensive directed

primarily at Bulgarian defenses at Dobro Pole. Balkan Breakthrough

tells the story of that battle and its consequences. Dobro Pole was the

catalyst for the collapse of the Central Powers and the Entente victory in

southeastern Europe—a defeat that helped persuade the German military

leadership that the war was lost. While decisive in ending World War I in

the region, the battle did not resolve the underlying national issues there.

Richard C. Hall is Professor of History at Georgia Southwestern State

University in Americus, Georgia. He is author of Bulgaria’s Road to the First

World War and The Balkan Wars 1912–1913: Prelude to the First World War.

A provocative reassessment of Allied strategy in World War II

Twentieth-Century Battles

Spencer C. Tucker, editor

The Battle for

Western Europe, Fall 1944

An Operational Assessment

John A. Adams

This engaging and meticulously researched volume re-examines

the decisions made by Dwight D. Eisenhower and his staff in

the crucial months leading up to the Battle of the Bulge. In late

August 1944 defeat of the Wehrmacht seemed assured. On December

16, however, the Germans counterattacked. Received wisdom says

that Eisenhower’s Broad Front strategy caused his armies to stall

in early September, and his subsequent failure to concentrate his

forces brought about deadlock and opened the way for the German

counterattack. Arguing to the contrary, John A. Adams demonstrates

that Eisenhower and his staff at SHAEF had a good campaign strategy

that was refined to reflect developments on the ground and which

had an excellent chance of destroying the Germans west of the Rhine.

John A. Adams is author of If Mahan Ran the Great Pacific

War (IUP, 2008).

Twentieth-Century Battles

Spencer C. Tucker, editor


Adventures on the world’s narrow-gauge railways

Little Trains to Faraway Places

Karl Zimmermann

Narrow-gauge railroading conjures images of marginal track,

wooden coaches, and antique steam locomotives. Yet consider

the extraordinarily glamorous and comfortable South African

Blue Train and Australia’s Queenslander as well as the electrified

network of meter-gauge mountain railways in Switzerland that run with a

precision similar to that of the country’s famed timepieces. Often used to

penetrate the most challenging and breathtaking terrain that larger trains

are unable to reach, narrow-gauge railways offer even the most seasoned

of travelers an experience to remember. Karl Zimmermann, railroad

author and accomplished photographer, chronicles his journeys aboard

these rarest of trains. Individual chapters weave history and travelogue,

complemented by more than 100 color illustrations. The result is a

spirited tribute to the world’s most charismatic railways.

Karl Zimmermann has been a contributor to the travel sections of

various newspapers across the country, including the New York

Times, Los Angeles Times, and Washington Post. He is author of

The GrandLuxe Express (IUP, 2007).

Railroads Past and Present

George M. Smerk, editor

Twilight of the Great Trains

Fred W. Frailey

In the years following World War II, a potent combination of

new prosperity, a renewed love affair with the automobile,

improved highways, and the availability of commercial air

travel contributed to the dwindling number of rail travelers. By

the 1960s, rail passenger service had become an endangered

species in an unfriendly environment. Fred W. Frailey recounts

the demise of the pre-Amtrak passenger train in Twilight of

the Great Trains. Drawing upon a lifetime of experience as a

reporter and editor, Frailey uncovers the reasons behind the

disappearance of these great trains and explains how 11 railroad

systems withstood or welcomed, fought or embraced the

inevitable decline of their passenger services. Stimulating and

informative, this book offers a behind-the-scenes look at one of

the most challenging eras in American railroad history.

Fred W. Frailey is author of Southern Pacific’s Blue

Streak Merchandise; Rolling Thunder; and Zephyrs,

Chiefs & Other Orphans.

Railroads Past and Present

George M. Smerk, editor

The decline of American passenger trains

June 2010

Railroads & Transportation

World

232 pages, 148 color illus., 7 b&w illus., 8½ x 11

Cloth 978-0-253-35447-1

$39.95t £25.99

July 2010

Railroads & Transportation

World

232 pages, 21 color illus., 126 b&w illus., 41 maps, 11 x 8½

Cloth 978-0-253-35477-8

$49.95t £33.00

iupress.typepad.com/blog • 1.800.842.6796

Expanded Edition

7


8

May 2010

Railroads & Transportation, Photography

World

176 pages, 23 color illus., 17 b&w illus., 11 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35446-4

The darker side of railroad life

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Railroad Noir

The American West at the End of the Twentieth Century

Narratives by Linda Grant Niemann

Photographs by Joel Jensen

Culled from the 20 years she spent traveling the

American West as a freight brakeman and conductor,

Linda Grant Niemann’s Railroad Noir delves into the

darker side of railroading. The 1990s were a time of crisis for

workers caught in the breakup of the Southern Pacific Railroad.

Niemann’s tales of exhaustion, alcoholism, homelessness,

and corporate blundering present a revelatory account of

railroading life. Photographer Joel Jensen realizes Niemann’s

vision of the working West with images of cowboy bars, blue

motels, and railroaders working in electrical storms, whiteouts,

and desert heat waves. The result is an honest, gritty, and

striking collaboration.

Linda Grant Niemann teaches creative nonfiction at Kennesaw State

University in Kennesaw, Georgia. She is author of Boomer: Railroad

Memoirs and Railroad Voices.

Joel Jensen is a freelance photographer whose work has been featured

in various publications.

$39.95t £25.99 Railroads Past and Present

George M. Smerk, editor

Now in Paperback

A brilliant analysis of the troubled history and uncertain future of mass transit

February 2010

Transportation

World

288 pages, 2 b&w illus., 1 map, 6 x 9¼

Paper 978-0-253-22171-1

$24.95t £15.99

Mass Motorization

and Mass Transit

An American History and Policy Analysis

David W. Jones

Mass Motorization and Mass Transit examines how the United

States became the world’s most thoroughly motorized nation

and why mass transit has been more displaced in the United

States than in any other advanced industrial nation. The book’s historical

and international perspective provides a uniquely effective framework for

understanding both the intensity of U.S. motorization and the difficulties

the country will face in moderating its demands on the world’s oil

supply and reducing the CO 2 emissions generated by motor vehicles.

No other book offers as comprehensive a history of mass transit, mass

motorization, highway development, and suburbanization or provides as

penetrating an analysis of the historical differences between motorization

in the United States and that of other advanced industrial nations.

David W. Jones is a historian and policy analyst who has taught at

Stanford University and the University of California at Berkeley, where

he served as research manager at the Institute for Transportation Studies.

Jones has been a staff consultant to regional transportation planning

agencies in the San Francisco Bay Area.


Hoosier mammals at your fi ngertips

Mammals of Indiana

A Field Guide

John O. Whitaker, Jr.

This pocket-sized field guide to native Indiana mammals offers color

photos, skull close-ups, and range maps, along with descriptions

and clues to finding and identifying all mammals indigenous to

the area—and even a few that are not, but can now be found in the

state. In addition to detailing Indiana’s wild, mostly small, secretive, and

nocturnal mammals, John O. Whitaker, Jr., describes the region’s habitats,

climate, and vegetation. Mammals of Indiana: A Field Guide precisely

identifies the creatures you are likely to encounter while hiking a trail,

camping in a state park, or picnicking in your own backyard. Whether

you are a biologist, veterinarian, wildlife manager, or simply a nature

enthusiast, this guide is certain to be a welcome companion during your

next outdoor adventure.

John O. Whitaker, Jr., is Professor of Ecology and Organismal Biology

at Indiana State University and author (with Russell E. Mumford) of

Mammals of Indiana (2nd edition, IUP, 2009); Keys to the Vertebrates

of the Eastern United States; and The Audubon Guide to Mammals of

North America.

Indiana Natural Science

Gillian Harris, editor

Celebrating one of the world’s fi nest opera programs

Opera for All Seasons

60 Years of Indiana University Opera Theater

Marianne Williams Tobias

George Calder, Nancy J. Guyer, C. David Higgins,

and Charles H. Webb, contributing editors

From operas presented in reconfigured army barracks to

those mounted on a stage rivaling that of New York’s

Metropolitan Opera House, Indiana University Opera

Theater has grown into a world-class training ground for opera’s

next generation. A lavishly illustrated history, Opera for All

Seasons captures the excitement, hard work, and talent that

distinguish each performance and that have made IU Opera

Theater what it is today. More than 300 photos and drawings

illustrate six decades of opera production from the inaugural

Tales of Hoffman, a legendary Parsifal, and a performance of

Martinu’s Greek Passion at the Met, to the 2008 La Bohème —the

first opera streamed live on the internet from Indiana University

to a worldwide audience. Opera lovers will delight in this

sumptuous memento of IU Opera Theater’s glorious history.

Marianne Williams Tobias is author of Classical Music Without Fear: A

Guide for General Audiences (IUP, 2003) and an accomplished pianist,

public radio commentator, lecturer, and writer.

July 2010

Field Guide, Science, Indiana

World

288 pages, 254 color illus., 61 maps, 4¼ x 8¼

Paper 978-0-253-22213-8

$19.95t £14.99

June 2010

Music

World

504 pages, 154 color illus., 160 b&w illus., 11 x 8½

Cloth 978-0-253-35340-5

$39.95t £28.99

iupress.typepad.com/blog • 1.800.842.6796

Paperback Original Previously Announced

9


10

The Golden Age of Indianapolis Theaters

June 2010

Regional, Indiana, Performing Arts

World

192 pages, 84 b&w illus., 7 x 10

Cloth 978-0-253-35460-0

$29.95t £21.99

Howard Caldwell

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

“I know of no other single book that

covers this material. . . .

[T]he photos alone would be worth

the price of the book.”

—Marion Simon Garmel, retired

theatre critic, Indianapolis Star

The rich theater history of the Circle City

Opening a window on a storied past, longtime Indianapolis television

journalist and lifelong theatergoer Howard Caldwell presents the story

of the magnificent theaters of Indianapolis. Caldwell shares with us

the pleasure these majestic spaces brought to thousands of Hoosiers during

their glory days—when an outing to the theater was a special event and film

was still a marvel of technology. He discusses the roles played by the greatest

stars of the day and relates the origins of Indy’s famous theaters: the Murat, the

Circle, the Indiana, the English, and the Lyric, to name a few. Caldwell points

out which theaters featured burlesque shows and vaudeville routines, explores

the traditions of regional and national theater productions, notes when the

first motion pictures and talkies came to town, and highlights old time musical

reviews and symphonic performances. Vividly illustrated with rare photos and

anecdotes, The Golden Age of Indianapolis Theaters celebrates the city’s rich

theater tradition.

Howard Caldwell is a retired news

anchor for WRTV-6 in Indianapolis

and author of Tony Hinkle: Coach

for All Seasons (IUP, 1991).

The Historic Fort Wayne Embassy Theatre

Cloth 978-0-253-31369-0

$24.95t

Also of Interest

99 Historic Homes of

Indiana

Cloth 978-0-253-34145-7

$39.95t


Rita T. Kohn

Photographs by Kris Arnold

“Breweries have always reflected

the tastes and culture of society.

In no place is that more true than

Indiana. Our ever-evolving appetite

for Hoosier beers has changed

for the better and Rita Kohn has

captured the process as it happens.”

—Bob Mack,

World Class Beverages

A spirited guide to Indiana’s breweries

During the 75th anniversary year of the repeal of Prohibition, an

emerging generation of Indiana craft beer brewers sat down with

their friend and fellow beer aficionado Rita T. Kohn for in-depth

interviews on the trials and tribulations of pursuing their passion. The

result is a fascinating social history of the growth of handcrafted beer

within the state. True Brew vibrantly details the brewers’ journey in the

creation and sharing of their brews. Continuity, interconnectedness, and

civic concern are themes that permeate their stories, but readers may

be surprised by the brewers’ strong advocacy for restoring buildings,

invigorating neighborhoods, and practicing sustainability. Join Kohn,

Indiana’s leading brew masters, and a burgeoning crop of homebrewers as

they reflect on the historical, cultural, social, and economic contributions

made to Indiana by one of the world’s oldest beverages.

Rita T. Kohn is a senior writer for NUVO Newsweekly where her

weekly “Beer Buzz” appears along with her reviews of the arts. She

is senior editor of Always a People: Oral Histories of Contemporary

Woodland Indians (IUP, 1997) and editor (with James W. Brown) of

Long Journey Home: Oral Histories of Contemporary Delaware Indians

(IUP, 2007).

Kris Arnold is the web developer for the Indianapolis Museum of Art.

His work has appeared in NUVO Newsweekly.

True Brew

A Guide to Craft Beer in Indiana

TRUE

Brew

A GU GUID GU GUID ID IID IDE E to t CRAFT C CR

FT B BEE B EE E EE EER R in IND ND NDI ND NDIANA

RITA TA T. TT. KOHN HN

Phot hotogra hot ho ogra og ogra g phs h by KRIS KRI KRIS KRI S ARNOLD

A AR

AR NOLD NO NOLD N

July 2010

Regional, Indiana

World

244 pages, 41 color illus., 7 maps, 7 x 10

Paper 978-0-253-22214-5

$19.95t £14.99

iupress.typepad.com/blog • 1.800.842.6796 11

Paperback Original


12

How gaps in global governance impact the world’s most challenging problems

March 2010

International Affairs

World

432 pages, 6 x 9¼

Cloth 978-0-253-35430-3

$75.00L £55.00

Paper 978-0-253-22167-4

$29.95s £19.99

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Global Governance and the UN

An Unfinished Journey

Thomas G. Weiss and Ramesh Thakur

Foreword by John Gerard Ruggie

In the 21st century, the world is faced with threats of global scale

that cannot be confronted without collective action. Although global

government as such does not exist, formal and informal institutions,

practices, and initiatives—together forming “global governance”—bring a

greater measure of predictability, stability, and order to trans-border issues

than might be expected. Yet, there are significant gaps between many current

global problems and available solutions. Thomas G. Weiss and Ramesh Thakur

analyze the UN’s role in addressing such knowledge, normative, policy,

institutional, and compliance lapses. The UN’s relationship to these five global

governance gaps is explored through case studies of some of the most burning

problems of our age, including terrorism, nuclear proliferation, humanitarian

crises, development aid, climate change, human rights, and HIV/AIDS.

Thomas G. Weiss is Presidential Professor of Political Science at The Graduate Center of the

City University of New York and Director of the Ralph Bunche Institute for International Studies.

Ramesh Thakur is the Inaugural Director of the Balsillie School of International Affairs,

Distinguished Fellow of the Centre for International Governance Innovation, and Professor of

Political Science at the University of Waterloo, Ontario.

United Nations Intellectual History Project Series

Louis Emmerij, Richard Jolly, and Thomas G. Weiss, editors

Managing natural resources and promoting sustainable development

DEVELOPMENT

WITHOUT

DESTRUCTION

THE UN AND GLOBAL RESOURCE MANAGEMENT

Nico Schrijver

Forewords by

James Crawford and Supachai Panitchpakdi

United Nations Intellectual History Project Series

June 2010

International Affairs, Environmental

World

304 pages, 1 b&w illus., 6 x 9¼

Cloth 978-0-253-35488-4

$75.00L £55.00

Paper 978-0-253-22197-1

$27.95s £17.99

Development without Destruction

The UN and Global Resource Management

Nico Schrijver

Forewords by James Crawford and Supachai Panitchpakdi

Since 1945, the UN has been actively engaged in conceptualizing

strategies for both economic development and a sustainable

environment. From a broad historical perspective, Development

without Destruction sketches the role played by organizations and

individuals in the UN system in developing and consolidating principles

of international law and international governance with respect to

natural resource management. Nico Schrijver highlights the UN’s efforts

to generate and implement strategies to resolve tensions between

economic development and environmental protection, conservation and

exploitation, sovereignty and internationalism, and armed conflict and

peaceful access to natural resources.

Nico Schrijver holds the Chair of International Law and is Academic

Director of the Grotius Centre for International Legal Studies at Leiden

University. He is author of The Evolution of Sustainable Development

in International Law: Inception, Meaning, and Status and Sovereignty

over Natural Resources: Balancing Rights and Duties.

United Nations Intellectual History Project Series

Louis Emmerij, Richard Jolly, and Thomas G. Weiss, editors


John D. Graham

A comprehensive assessment of

George W. Bush’s domestic policy record

Military operations in Afghanistan and Iraq consumed so much

attention during his presidency that few people appreciated that

George W. Bush was also an activist on the home front. Despite

limited public support, and while confronting a deeply divided Congress,

Bush engineered and implemented reforms of public policy on a wide

range of issues: taxes, education, health care, energy, environment, and

regulatory reform. In Bush on the Home Front, former Bush White House

official and academic John D. Graham analyzes Bush’s successes in these

areas and setbacks in other areas such as Social Security and immigration

reform. Graham provides valuable insights into how future presidents can

shape U.S. domestic policy while facing continuing partisan polarization.

Also of Interest

LEE H. HAMILTON

STRENGTHENING

CONGRESS

Strengthening Congress

Paper 978-0-253-22165-0

$14.95t

“Chronicles a number of important

policy issues addressed during the Bush

presidency.” —Veronica V. Stidvent, LBJ

School of Public Affairs,

University of Texas at Austin

“For anyone interested in the legislative

process and how presidential action can

overcome or exacerbate partisanship, this

book is a must-read.” —Lee H. Hamilton,

President and Director, Woodrow Wilson

International Center for Scholars

John D. Graham is Dean of the

Indiana University School of

Public and Environmental Affairs.

From 2001 to 2006 he served as

the Administrator of the Office

of Information and Regulatory

Affairs, White House Office of

Management and Budget.

Bush on the Home Front

Domestic Policy Triumphs and Setbacks

March 2010

Political Science, U.S. History

World

424 pages, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35436-5

$75.00L £55.00

Paper 978-0-253-22215-2

$27.95s £17.99

iupress.typepad.com/blog • 1.800.842.6796 13


New Edition

14

The current Arab-Israeli peace process and its historical context

Laura Zittrain Eisenberg and Neil Caplan

NEGOTIATING

ARA RA RAB- B-ISR SR SRAEL EL ELI PEACE CE

PATTERNS, PROBLEMS, POSSIBILITIES

Second Edition

June 2010

International Affairs, Middle East

World

424 pages, 42 b&w illus., 10 maps, 6 x 9

Paper 978-0-253-22212-1

$27.95s £17.99

March 2010

Political Science, Middle East

World

216 pages, 26 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35437-2

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22172-8

$24.95s £15.99

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Negotiating Arab-Israeli Peace

Patterns, Problems, Possibilities

Second Edition

Laura Zittrain Eisenberg

and Neil Caplan

Thoroughly updated and expanded, this new edition of the popular

textbook Negotiating Arab-Israeli Peace presents an examination

of the Arab-Israeli conflict since the Oslo Accords of 1993.

Considering the factors that seem to doom peacemaking, authors Laura

Zittrain Eisenberg and Neil Caplan identify how, when, and why the

process does or does not work and show what must change before the

conflict can be resolved diplomatically.

Laura Zittrain Eisenberg is Associate Teaching Professor of History

at Carnegie Mellon University. She is author of My Enemy’s Enemy:

Lebanon in the Early Zionist Imagination, 1900–1948.

Neil Caplan teaches in the Humanities Department at Vanier College

in Montreal. He is author of Palestine Jewry and the Arab Question,

1917–1925 and Futile Diplomacy, a multi-volume documentary

history of the Arab-Israeli conflict.

Palestinian and

Israeli Public Opinion

The Public Imperative in the Second Intifada

Jacob Shamir and Khalil Shikaki

Indiana Series in Middle East Studies

Mark Tessler, editor

The infl uence of public opinion on the Israeli-Palestinian confl ict

Palestinian and Israeli Public Opinion is based on a unique project:

the Joint Israeli-Palestinian Poll (JIPP). Since 2000, Jacob Shamir

and Khalil Shikaki have directed joint surveys among Israelis and

Palestinians, providing a rare opportunity to examine public opinion on

two sides of an intractable conflict. Adopting a two-level game theory

approach, Shamir and Shikaki argue that public opinion is a multifaceted

phenomenon and a critical player in international politics.

Jacob Shamir is Associate Professor in the Department of Communication and

Journalism and Senior Research Fellow at the Harry S. Truman Institute for the

Advancement of Peace at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. He is author

of The Anatomy of Public Opinion (with Michal Shamir) and of numerous

articles and reports on public opinion in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.

Khalil Shikaki has taught political science at several universities, and is

currently the director of the Palestinian Center for Policy and Survey Research

in Ramallah and a senior fellow at the Crown Center for Middle East Studies at

Brandeis University.

Indiana Series in Middle East Studies

Mark Tessler, editor


How Israel’s security sector intertwines with civil society

Militarism and Israeli Society

Edited by Gabriel Sheffer

and Oren Barak

Challenging the established view that the civilian sector in Israel

has been predominant over its security sector since the state’s

independence in 1948, this volume critically and systematically

reexamines the relationship between these sectors and provides a

deeper, more nuanced view of their interactions. Individual chapters cast

light on the formal and informal arrangements, connections, and dynamic

relations that closely tie Israel’s security sector to the country’s culture,

civil society, political system, economy, educational system, gender

relations, and the media. Among the issues and events discussed are

Israel’s separation barrier, the impact of Israel’s military confrontations

with the Palestinians and other Middle Eastern states—especially

Lebanon—and the impact of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan.

Gabriel Sheffer is a professor of political science at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and

a fellow at the Institute for National Security Studies, Tel Aviv University. He is author of

Moshe Sharett: Biography of a Political Moderate and Diaspora Politics: At Home Abroad.

Oren Barak is a senior lecturer in political science and international relations at the Hebrew

University of Jerusalem. He is author of The Lebanese Army: A National Institution in a

Divided Society.

An Israel Studies Book

From Arab Nationalism to OPEC

Eisenhower, King Saud, and the Making of U.S.-Saudi Relations

Nathan J. Citino

As OPEC approaches its 50th anniversary, the paperback edition

of Nathan J. Citino’s well-received study advances a challenging,

revisionist interpretation of U.S.-Saudi relations and OPEC’s

historical significance. Citino re-examines the relationship between

President Eisenhower and King Saud in the context of the transition from

British imperial hegemony to an American capitalist order in the Middle

East. He shows how the political realignment that resulted in OPEC

ensured that wealth and power subsequently remained in the hands

of oil-producing governments. Using American and British archives,

corporate records, and Arabic sources, this work reinterprets the

foundations of U.S. Middle East policy, the modern Saudi state, and the

global politics of oil.

Nathan J. Citino is Associate Professor of History at

Colorado State University.

Indiana Series in Middle East Studies

Mark Tessler, editor

Revisits the origins of modern U.S.-Saudi relations

Militarism and Israeli Society

Edited by Gabriel Sheffer and Oren Barak

February 2010

Middle East

World

388 pages, 7 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35441-9

$70.00L £51.00

Paper 978-0-253-22174-2

$26.95s £17.99

February 2010

Political Science, Middle East

World

284 pages, 8 b&w illus., 2 maps, 6 x 9¼

Paper 978-0-253-22220-6

$24.95s £15.99

iupress.typepad.com/blog • 1.800.842.6796

Now in Paperback

15


16

July 2010

Anthropology, Middle East

World

280 pages, 6 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35507-2

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22221-3

$24.95s £15.99

ISLAMOPHOBIA

ISLAMOPHILIA

June 2010

Middle East, Islam

World

248 pages, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35479-2

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22199-5

$24.95s £15.99

The experiences of undocumented Latin Americans in Israel

Beyond the

Politics of

Enemy and

Friend

EDITED BY ANDREW SHRYOCK

Latino Migrants

in the Jewish State

Undocumented Lives in Israel

Barak Kalir

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

In the 1990s, thousands of non-Jewish Latinos arrived in Israel as

undocumented immigrants. Based on his fieldwork in South America

and Israel, Barak Kalir follows these workers from their decision to

migrate to their experiences finding work, establishing social clubs and

evangelical Christian churches, and putting down roots in Israeli society.

While the State of Israel rejected the presence of non-Jewish migrants,

many citizens accepted them. Latinos grew to favor cultural assimilation

to Israeli society. In 2005, after a large-scale deportation campaign that

drew criticism from many quarters, Israel made the historic decision to

legalize the status of some undocumented migrant families on the basis

of their cultural assimilation and identification with the State. By doing

so, the author maintains, Israel recognized the importance of practical

belonging for understanding citizenship and national identity.

Barak Kalir is Assistant Professor of Anthropology at the University of

Amsterdam and coordinator of the research program Illegal but Licit:

Transnational Flows and Permissive Polities in Asia.

Cultural politics and the fear of Islam

Islamophobia/Islamophilia

Beyond the Politics of Enemy and Friend

Edited by Andrew Shryock


Islamophobia” is a term that has been widely applied to anti-

Muslim ideas and actions, especially since 9/11. The contributors

to this provocative volume explore and critique the usefulness

of the concept for understanding contexts ranging from the Middle

Ages to the modern day. Moving beyond familiar explanations such as

good Muslim/bad Muslim stereotypes or the “clash of civilizations,”

they describe Islamophobia’s counterpart, Islamophilia, which deploys

similar oppositions in the interest of fostering public acceptance of

Islam. Contributors address topics such as conflicts over Islam outside

and within Muslim communities in North America, Europe, the Middle

East, and South Asia; the cultural politics of literature, humor, and urban

renewal; and religious conversion to Islam.

Andrew Shryock is Arthur F. Thurnau Professor of Anthropology

at the University of Michigan. He is author of Nationalism and the

Genealogical Imagination; Arab Detroit; and Citizenship and Crisis:

Arab Detroit after 9/11.

Indiana Series in Middle East Studies

Mark Tessler, editor


Exploring identity-based organizations, welfare, and civil society

Privatizing Welfare in

the Middle East

Kin Mutual Aid Associations in Jordan and Lebanon

Anne Marie Baylouny

Anne Marie Baylouny examines previously undocumented effects

of neoliberal economic reforms on middle classes in the Middle

East. As the state’s safety network has been withdrawn, kin-based

mutual aid associations—organized around new definitions of kinship

and identity and geared to contemporary market and labor needs—

have taken its place. Such organizations provide a measure of social

and economic security for their members, and have come to dominate

civil society in Jordan and Lebanon. Based on extensive fieldwork and

interviews with members, non-members, and policymakers, Privatizing

Welfare in the Middle East provides compelling new insights into

democratization, liberalization, and civil society.

Anne Marie Baylouny is Assistant Professor of National Security

Affairs at the Naval Postgraduate School, Monterey, California.

Indiana Series in Middle East Studies

Mark Tessler, editor

New approaches to Berber experience and identity

Berbers and Others

Beyond Tribe and Nation in the Maghrib

Edited by Katherine E. Hoffman

and Susan Gilson Miller

Berbers and Others offers fresh perspectives on new forms of social

and political activism in today’s Maghrib. In recent years, the

Amazigh (Berber) movement has become a focus of widespread

political, social, and cultural attention in North Africa, Europe, and the

United States. Berber groups have peacefully yet persistently laid claim

to ownership over broad areas of creativity in the arts, politics, literature,

education, and national memory. The contributors to this volume present

some of the best new thinking in the emerging field of Berber studies,

offering insight into historical antecedents, language usage, land rights,

household economies, artistic production, and human rights.

Katherine E. Hoffman is Assistant Professor of Anthropology at Northwestern University

and author of We Share Walls: Language, Land, and Gender in Berber Morocco.

Susan Gilson Miller is Associate Professor of History at the University of California,

Davis. She is editor (with Mauro Bertagnin) of The Architecture and Memory of the

Minority Quarter in the Muslim Mediterranean City.

Public Cultures of the Middle East and North Africa

Paul A. Silverstein, Susan Slyomovics, and Ted Swedenburg, editors

Privatizing Welfare

in the Middle East

Kin Mutual Aid Associations

in Jordan and Lebanon

ANNE MARIE BAYLOUNY

June 2010

Middle East, Political Science

World

336 pages, 9 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35472-3

$70.00L £51.00

Paper 978-0-253-22195-7

$26.95s £17.99

July 2010

Middle East, Anthropology

World

240 pages, 5 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35480-8

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22200-8

$24.95s £15.99

iupress.typepad.com/blog • 1.800.842.6796

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18

The Mantle Odes

Arabic Praise Poems to the Prophet Muhammad

July 2010

Middle East, Islam, Literature

World

360 pages, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35487-7

$75.00L £55.00

Paper 978-0-253-22206-0

$29.95s £19.99

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Suzanne Pinckney Stetkevych

“A work of scholarship at

the highest level, critically

groundbreaking, textually

grounded, elegantly argued,

and of a depth and breadth

that is rare in any field.”

—Michael Sells, author

of Desert Tracings: Six

Classic Arabian Odes

Three masterpieces of Islamic

devotional poetry in their cultural contexts

Three of the most renowned praise poems to the Prophet, the mantle

odes span the arc of Islamic history from Muhammad’s lifetime,

to the medieval Mamluk period, to the modern colonial era. Over

the centuries, they have informed the poetic and religious life of the Arab

and Islamic worlds. Suzanne Pinckney Stetkevych places her original

translations of the poems within the odes’ broader cultural context. By

highlighting their transformative power as speech acts and their ritual

function as gift exchanges, this book not only demonstrates the relevance

of these poems to contemporary scholarship but also reveals their power

and beauty to the modern reader.

Suzanne Pinckney Stetkevych is

Professor of Near Eastern Languages

and Cultures and Adjunct Professor

of Comparative Literature at Indiana

University Bloomington. She is author of

The Poetics of Islamic Legitimacy: Myth,

Gender, and Ceremony in the Classical

Arabic Ode (IUP, 2002).

Also of Interest

Opening the Gates, Second Edition

Paper 978-0-253-21703-5

$28.95s

Ancient Greek Lyrics

Paper 978-0-253-22121-6

$19.95s


Images, objects, and practices that have shaped American Judaism

Material Culture and

Jewish Thought in America

Ken Koltun-Fromm

How Jews think about and work with objects is the subject of

this fascinating study of the interplay between material culture

and Jewish thought. Ken Koltun-Fromm draws from philosophy,

cultural studies, literature, psychology, film, and photography to portray

the vibrancy and richness of Jewish practice in America. His analyses of

Mordecai Kaplan’s obsession with journal writing, Joseph Soloveitchik’s

urban religion, Abraham Joshua Heschel’s fascination with objects in The

Sabbath, and material identity in the works of Anzia Yezierska, Cynthia

Ozick, Bernard Malamud, and Philip Roth, as well as Jewish images

on the covers of Lilith magazine and in the Jazz Singer films, offer a

groundbreaking approach to an understanding of modern Jewish thought

and its relation to American culture.

Ken Koltun-Fromm is Associate Professor of Religion at Haverford

College and author of Moses Hess and Modern Jewish Identity

(IUP, 2001), winner of the Koret Jewish Book Award for Philosophy

and Thought, and Abraham Geiger’s Liberal Judaism (IUP, 2006).

The national question in Jewish political thought

Zionism and the Roads Not Taken

Rawidowicz, Kaplan, Kohn

Noam Pianko

Today, Zionism is understood as a national movement whose

primary historical goal was the establishment of a Jewish state.

However, Zionism’s association with national sovereignty was not

foreordained. Zionism and the Roads Not Taken uncovers the thought

of three key interwar Jewish intellectuals who defined Zionism’s central

mission as challenging the model of a sovereign nation-state: historian

Simon Rawidowicz, religious thinker Mordecai Kaplan, and political

theorist Hans Kohn. Although their models differed, each of these three

thinkers conceived of a more practical and ethical paradigm of national

cohesion that was not tied to a sovereign state. Recovering these roads

not taken helps us to reimagine Jewish identity and collectivity, past,

present, and future.

Noam Pianko is Samuel and Althea Stroum Assistant Professor of Jewish

Studies and International Studies in the Jackson School of International

Studies at the University of Washington.

The Modern Jewish Experience

Paula Hyman and Deborah Dash Moore, editors

Material Culture

and Jewish Thought

in America

Ken Koltun-Fromm

April 2010

Judaica

World

312 pages, 11 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35454-9

$70.00L £51.00

Paper 978-0-253-22183-4

$26.95s £17.99

June 2010

Judaica

World

296 pages, 3 b & w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35455-6

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22184-1

$25.95s £16.99

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19


July 2010

Judaica, Russia & Eastern Europe

World

400 pages, 33 b&w illus., 4 maps, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35502-7

$75.00L £55.00

Paper 978-0-253-22207-7

$27.95s £17.99

April 2010

Judaica, Russia & Eastern Europe

World

376 pages, 38 b&w illus., 4 maps, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35442-6

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22176-6

$24.95s £15.99

20

Jewish life in late imperial Kiev

Kiev, Jewish Metropolis

A History, 1859–1914

Natan M. Meir

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Populated by urbane Jewish merchants and professionals as well

as new arrivals from the shtetl, imperial Kiev was acclaimed for its

opportunities for education, culture, employment, and entrepreneurship

but cursed for the often pitiless persecution of its Jews. Kiev, Jewish

Metropolis limns the history of Kiev Jewry from the official readmission of

Jews to the city in 1859 to the outbreak of World War I.

It explores the Jewish community’s politics, its leadership struggles,

socioeconomic and demographic shifts, religious and cultural sensibilities,

and relations with the city’s Christian population. Drawing on archival

documents, the local press, memoirs, and belles lettres, Natan M. Meir

shows Kiev’s Jews at work, at leisure, in the synagogue, and engaged in the

activities of myriad Jewish organizations and philanthropies.

Bialystok and its migrant communities

Natan M. Meir is Lorry I. Lokey Assistant Professor

of Judaic Studies at Portland State University.

The Modern Jewish Experience

Paula Hyman and Deborah Dash Moore, editors

Jewish Bialystok and Its Diaspora

Rebecca Kobrin

The mass migration of east European Jews and their resettlement in

cities throughout Europe, the United States, Argentina, and Australia

in the late 19th and early 20th centuries not only transformed the

demographic and cultural centers of world Jewry, it also reshaped Jews’

understanding and performance of their diasporic identities. Rebecca

Kobrin’s study of the dispersal of Jews from one city in Poland—Bialystok—

demonstrates how the act of migration set in motion a wide range of

transformations that led the migrants to imagine themselves as exiles

not only from the mythic Land of Israel but most immediately from their

east European homeland. Kobrin explores the organizations, institutions,

newspapers, and philanthropies that the Bialystokers created around the

world and that reshaped their perceptions of exile and diaspora.

Rebecca Kobrin is Assistant Professor of Jewish History at Columbia

University. She is author (with Adam Shear) of an exhibition catalog,

From Written to Printed Text: The Transmission of Jewish Tradition.

The Modern Jewish Experience

Paula Hyman and Deborah Dash Moore, editors


One man’s impact on the performing arts in Russia

Mamontov’s Private Opera

The Search for Modernism in Russian Theater

Olga Haldey

The Moscow Private Opera, founded, sponsored, and directed by

Savva Mamontov (1841–1918), was one of Russia’s most important

theatrical institutions at the dawn of the age of modernism.

It presented the Moscow premieres of Lohengrin, La Bohème, and

Khovanshchina, among others; launched the career of Feodor Chaliapin;

gave Sergei Rachmaninov his first conducting job; employed Vasily

Polenov, Victor Vasnetsov, Valentin Serov, Konstantin Korovin, and

Mikhail Vrubel as set designers; and served as a model for Diaghilev’s

Ballets Russes. Part commercial enterprise, part experimental studio,

Mamontov’s company revolutionized opera directing and design,

and trained a generation of opera singers. Drawing on a wealth of

unpublished primary sources and evidence from art and theater history,

Olga Haldey paints a fascinating portrait of a railway tycoon turned

artiste and his pioneering opera company.

Olga Haldey is Assistant Professor of Musicology at the University of

Maryland, College Park.

Russian Music Studies

Malcolm Hamrick Brown, founding editor

Russian cinema’s portrayal of the father/son dynamic

Cinepaternity

Fathers and Sons in Soviet and Post-Soviet Film

Edited by Helena Goscilo

and Yana Hashamova

This wide-ranging collection investigates the father/son dynamic

in post-Stalinist Soviet cinema and its Russian successor.

Contributors analyze complex patterns of identification, disavowal,

and displacement in films by such diverse directors as Khutsiev,

Motyl’, Tarkovsky, Balabanov, Sokurov, Todorovskii, Mashkov, and

Bekmambetov. Several chapters focus on the difficulties of fulfilling the

paternal function, while others show how vertical and horizontal male

bonds are repeatedly strained by the pressure of redefining an embattled

masculinity in a shifting political landscape.

Helena Goscilo is Professor and Chair of Slavic Languages and Literatures

at the Ohio State University. She is editor (with Stephen Norris) of

Preserving Petersburg: History, Memory, Nostalgia (IUP, 2008).

Yana Hashamova is Associate Professor in the Department of Slavic and

East European Languages and Literatures at the Ohio State University. She

is author of Pride and Panic: Russian Imagination of the West in Post-

Soviet Film.

Mamontov’s Private Opera

The Search for Modernism

in Russian Theater

OLGA HALDEY

June 2010

Music, Russia

World

352 pages, 45 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35468-6

$44.95s £28.99

March 2010

Film & Media, Russia

World

336 pages, 43 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35458-7

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22187-2

$24.95s £15.99

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22

The interplay of fi lm, literature, and television in English culture

ENGLISH ENGLISH

FILMINGWRITING

JEFFERSON HUNTER

March 2010

Film & Media, Literature

World

360 pages, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35443-3

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22177-3

$24.95s £15.99

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

English Filming, English Writing

Jefferson Hunter

Jefferson Hunter examines English films and television dramas as

they relate to English culture in the 20th century. He traces themes

such as the influence of U.S. crime drama on English film, and film

adaptations of literary works as they appear in screen work from the

1930s to the present. A Canterbury Tale and the documentary Listen to

Britain are analyzed in the context of village pageants and other wartime

explorations of Englishness at risk. English crime dramas are set against

the writings of George Orwell, while a famous line from Noel Coward

leads to a discussion of music and image in works like Brief Encounter

and Look Back in Anger. Screen adaptation is also broached in analyses

of the 1985 BBC version of Dickens’s Bleak House and Merchant-Ivory’s

The Remains of the Day.

Jefferson Hunter is director of film studies at Smith College. He is author of

Edwardian Fiction; Image and Word: The Interaction of Twentieth-Century

Photographs and Texts; and How to Read Ulysses, and Why.

An insider history of Britain’s Independent Radio

Sounds of Your Life

The Rise and Fall of Independent Radio in the UK

Tony Stoller

February 2010

Film & Media

North America and Asia (excluding Australia and New Zealand)

350 pages, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-861-96690-5

$34.95s

Since the mid-1970s, Independent Radio in the United Kingdom has

touched the lives of millions of listeners. Stations in big cities and

smaller towns provided music, news, and cultural programming that

accompanied the changing patterns of life in the UK. The initial attempts

to harness the power of popular radio and to provide local public service

were characteristic of the times. The later decline into mere commercial

music radio illustrates the failure of those hopes on a wider front. Sounds

of Your Life is the first comprehensive history of Independent Radio. With

unique access to those who made and marred the system, and to the

formal and informal archives which cover more than 30 lively years, Tony

Stoller describes how Britain moved from a social to a market economy,

while also telling the tales of the people who shaped this national resource.

Tony Stoller has been involved with

radio broadcasting since 1974. He

served as Chief Executive of the

Radio Authority from 1994 to 2005.

Distributed for John Libbey Publishing


Representation and negotiation of European identity

Screening Strangers

Migration and Diaspora in Contemporary European Cinema

Yosefa Loshitzky

Yosefa Loshitzky challenges the utopian notion of a post-national

“New Europe” by focusing on the waves of migrants and refugees

that some view as a potential threat to European identity, a

concern heightened by the rhetoric of the war on terror, the London

Underground bombings, and the riots in Paris’s banlieues. Opening a

cinematic window onto this struggle, Loshitzky determines patterns in the

representation and negotiation of European identity in several European

films from the late 20th and early 21st centuries, including Bernardo

Bertolucci’s Besieged, Stephen Frears’s Dirty Pretty Things, Mathieu

Kassovitz’s La Haine, and Michael Winterbottom’s In This World, Code

46 , and The Road to Guantanamo.

Yosefa Loshitzky is Professor of Film, Media, and Cultural Studies at the

University of East London. She is author of Identity Politics on the Israeli

Screen, a Choice Outstanding Academic Book for 2002, and editor of

Spielberg’s Holocaust (IUP, 1997).

New Directions in National Cinemas

Jacqueline Reich, editor

Cinema in a

Democratic South Africa

The Race for Representation

Lucia Saks

Lucia Saks uses South African cinema as a lens through which to

view cultural changes resulting from the end of apartheid in 1994.

She examines how media transformed the meaning of race and

nation during this period and argues that, as apartheid was disbanded

and new racial constructs allowed, South Africa quickly sought a new

mode of representation as a way to distance itself from the violence

and racism of the half-century prior, as well as to demonstrate stability

amid social disruption. This rapid search for a new way to identify and

portray itself is what Saks refers to as the race for representation. She

contextualizes this race in terms of South African history, the media,

apartheid, sexuality, the economy, community, early South African

cinema, and finally speculates about the future of “counter-cinema” in

present-day South Africa.

Lucia Saks is a visiting professor at the Centre for Film and Media

Studies, University of Cape Town.

New Directions in National Cinemas

Jacqueline Reich, editor

Film and race at the end of apartheid

March 2010

Film & Media

World

224 pages, 20 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35453-2

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22182-7

$24.95s £15.99

Cinema in a

Democratic

South Africa

Lucia Saks

The Race for

Representation

July 2010

Film & Media, Africa

World

224 pages, 27 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35457-0

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22186-5

$24.95s £15.99

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24

African American Actresses

The Struggle for Visibility, 1900–1960

African

American

Actresses

The Struggle for Visibility, 1900–1960

Charlene Regester

May 2010

Film & Media, African American, Women’s Studies

World

368 pages, 14 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35475-4

$75.00L £55.00

Paper 978-0-253-22192-6

$27.95s £17.99

Charlene Regester

Nine actresses, from Madame Sul-Te-Wan in Birth of

a Nation (1915) to Ethel Waters in Member of the

Wedding (1952), are profiled in African American

Actresses. Charlene Regester poses questions about prevailing

racial politics, on-screen and off-screen identities, and black

stardom and white stardom. She reveals how these women

fought for their roles as well as what they compromised (or

didn’t compromise). Regester repositions these actresses to

highlight their contributions to cinema in the first half of the

20th century, taking an informed theoretical, historical, and

critical approach.

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

“In this important work, Charlene Regester

brings into focus the lives and careers

of representative black women actresses in

Hollywood across generational divides in order

to reposition them beyond the confining shadow

of otherness and marginality. The sum result is

a re-telling and correction of history.”

—Audrey McCluskey, former Director Black

Film Center/Archive and Associate Professor,

African American and African Disapora

Studies, Indiana University Bloomington

Black women and Hollywood

in the pre–Civil Rights era

Charlene Regester is Associate Professor of African

and Afro-American Studies at the University of North

Carolina Chapel Hill. She is co-editor of the Oscar

Micheaux Society Newsletter and serves on the editorial

board of the Journal of Film and Video.


The material culture of the slave trade explored

Archaeology of Atlantic Africa

and the African Diaspora

Edited by Akinwumi Ogundiran

and Toyin Falola

This is the first book devoted to the archaeology of African life on

both sides of the Atlantic; it highlights the importance of archaeology

in completing the historical records of the Atlantic world’s Africans.

Archaeology of Atlantic Africa and the African Diaspora presents a diverse,

richly textured picture of Africans’ experiences during the era of the

Atlantic slave trade and offers the most comprehensive explanation of how

African lives became entangled with the creation of the modern world.

Through interdisciplinary approaches to material culture, the dynamics of a

comparative transatlantic archaeology is developed.

Akinwumi Ogundiran is Chair of the Africana Studies Department

and Professor of Africana Studies, Anthropology and History at the

University of North Carolina, Charlotte.

Toyin Falola is the Frances Higginbotham Nalle Centennial Professor

in History at the University of Texas at Austin. He is editor (with Matt

D. Childs) of The Yoruba Diaspora in the Atlantic World (IUP, 2005).

Blacks in the Diaspora

Darlene Clark Hine, John McCluskey, Jr.,

and David Barry Gaspar, founding editors

Charts a new course for African diaspora studies

The African Diaspora

and the Disciplines

Edited by Tejumola Olaniyan

and James H. Sweet

Focusing on the problems and conflicts of doing African diaspora

research from various disciplinary perspectives, these essays

situate, describe, and reflect on the current practice of diaspora

scholarship. Tejumola Olaniyan, James H. Sweet, and the international

group of contributors assembled here seek to enlarge understanding of

how the diaspora is conceived and explore possibilities for the future

of its study. With the aim of initiating interdisciplinary dialogue on the

practice of African diaspora studies, they emphasize learning from new

perspectives that take advantage of intersections between disciplines.

Ultimately, they advocate a fuller sense of what it means to study the

African diaspora in a truly global way.

Tejumola Olaniyan is the Louise Durham Mead Professor of English

and African Languages and Literature at the University of Wisconsin,

Madison. He is author of Arrest the Music! (IUP, 2004).

James H. Sweet is Associate Professor of History at the University of

Wisconsin, Madison. He is author of Recreating Africa: Culture, Kinship,

and Religion in the African-Portuguese World, 1441–1770 .

February 2010

Africa, African American, Archeology

World

528 pages, 56 b&w illus., 18 maps, 6 x 9¼

Paper 978-0-253-22175-9

$29.95s £19.99

May 2010

Africa

World

376 pages, 2 tables, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35464-8

$75.00L £55.00

Paper 978-0-253-22191-9

$27.95s £17.99

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Now in Paperback

25


June 2010

Journalism, Africa

World

256 pages, 3 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35492-1

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22211-4

$24.95s £15.99

April 2010

Africa

World

242 pages, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35449-5

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22180-3

$24.95s £15.99

26

Tabloids hotly debated in South Africa

Tabloid Journalism

in South Africa

True Story!

Herman Wasserman

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Less than a decade after the advent of democracy in South Africa,

tabloid newspapers have taken the country by storm. One of these

papers—the Daily Sun —is now the largest in the country, but it

has generated controversy for its perceived lack of respect for privacy,

brazen sexual content, and unrestrained truth-stretching. Herman

Wasserman examines the success of tabloid journalism in South Africa

at a time when global print media are in decline. He considers the

social significance of the tabloids and how they play a role in integrating

readers and their daily struggles with the political and social sphere of

the new democracy. Wasserman shows how these papers have found

an important niche in popular and civic culture largely ignored by the

mainstream media and formal political channels.

Herman Wasserman is Senior Lecturer in Journalism Studies at the University of Sheffield

and Visiting Associate Professor Extraordinary at the University of Stellenbosch. He is

co-editor of At the End of the Rainbow: Power, Politics, and Identity in the Post-Apartheid

South African Media and editor of Ecquid Novi: African Journalism Studies .

Beer, commerce, and public culture in South Africa

African Expressive Cultures

Patrick McNaughton, editor

Beer, Sociability, and

Masculinity in South Africa

Anne Kelk Mager

Beer connects commercial, social, and political history in this

sobering look at the culture of drinking in South Africa. Beginning

where stories of colonial liquor control and exploitation leave off,

Anne Kelk Mager looks at the current commerce of beer, its valorizing of

male sociability and sports, and the corporate culture of South African

Breweries, the world’s most successful brewing company. Mager shows

how the industry, dominated by a single brewer, was compelled to

comply with legislation that divided customers along racial lines, but

also promoted images of multi-racial social drinking in the final years of

apartheid. Since the transition to majority rule, SAB has rapidly expanded

into new markets—including the United States with the purchase of

Miller Brewing Company. This lively book affords a unique view into

global manufacturing, monopolies, politics and public culture, race

relations, and cold beer.

Anne Kelk Mager is Associate Professor of Historical Studies at the University of Cape

Town. She is author of Gender and the Making of a South African Bantustan: A Social

History of the Ciskei, 1945–1959.

African Systems of Thought

Ivan Karp, editor


Africa’s media across the continent

Media and Identity in Africa

Edited by Kimani Njogu

and John Middleton

What is the role of the media in Africa? How do they work?

How do they interact with global media? How do they reflect

and express local culture? Incorporating both African and

international perspectives, Media and Identity in Africa demonstrates how

media outlets are used to perpetuate, question, or modify the unequal

power relations between Africa and the rest of the world. Discussions

about the construction of old and new social entities which are defined

by class, gender, ethnicity, political and economic differences, wealth,

poverty, cultural behavior, language, and religion dominate these new

assessments of communications media in Africa. This volume addresses

the tensions between the global and the local that have inspired creative

control and use of traditional and modern forms of media.

Kimani Njogu is Director of Twaweza Communications and former Associate

Professor of African Languages at Kenyatta University, Kenya.

John Middleton (1921–2009) was Professor Emeritus of Anthropology and

Religious Studies at Yale University.

A founding epic in the African praise poetry tradition

The Epic of Kelefaa Saane

Sirifo Camara

Edited and translated by Sana Camara

This powerful and popular epic honors the legendary warrior

prince of Kaabu and Mandinka cultural hero, Kelefaa Saane.

A standard of the griot repertoire, the epic of Kelefaa Saane

is customarily taught to young performers at the beginning of their

careers. Sirifo Camara’s masterful recitation was recorded in Dakar

in 1987. It has been transcribed in Mandinka and is translated into

English here for the first time. The epic, as it describes Kelefaa’s

life and exploits, relates what it means to be Mandinka. Kelefaa’s

extraordinary prowess and virtue derive from the political, social,

moral, and theological founding myths of the Mandinka people. This

beautiful and engaging performance provides a unique perspective on

the intellectual and literary heritage of West Africa.

Sana Camara is Associate Professor of French at Truman State University. He is

author of Wolof Lexicon and Grammar and editor of Sëriñ Muusaa Ka: Melokaani

Roytéef [Sëriñ Muusaa Ka: the example of a role model], a compilation of six

Wolof poems about the life of the spiritual guide of the Muridiyya brotherhood.

African Epic

Thomas Hale and John William Johnson, editors

February 2010

Film & Media, Africa

North America

352 pages, 7 x 10

Paper 978-0-253-22201-5

$29.95s

May 2010

Africa, Folklore

World

224 pages, 5 b&w illus., 3 maps, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35463-1

$34.95s £22.99

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Paperback Original

27


28

CORSICAN

F R A G M E N T S

MATEI CANDEA

DIFFERENCE,

DIFFERENCE

KNOWLEDGE,

KNOWLEDGE

AND

FIELDWORK

June 2010

Anthropology

World

216 pages, 5 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35474-7

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22193-3

$24.95s £15.99

July 2010

Russia & Eastern Europe, International Affairs

World

336 pages, 9 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35504-1

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22218-3

$24.95s £15.99

Insiders and outsiders in Corsica

Corsican Fragments

Difference, Knowledge, and Fieldwork

Matei Candea

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

The island of Corsica has long been a popular destination for

travelers in search of the European exotic, but it has also been a

focus of French concerns about national unity and identity. Today,

Corsica is part of a vibrant Franco-Mediterranean social universe. In

this ethnographic study of a Corsican village, Matei Candea explores

nationalism, language, kinship, and place. He traces ideas about

inclusion and exclusion through these different realms, as Corsicans,

“Continentals,” tourists, and the anthropologist make and unmake

connections with one another in their everyday encounters. Candea’s

evocative and gracefully written account provides new insights into the

dilemmas of understanding cultural difference and the difficulties and

rewards of fieldwork.

Matei Candea is a lecturer in social anthropology at Durham University. He is

editor of The Social after Gabriel Tarde: Debates and Assessments.

New Anthropologies of Europe

Daphne Berdahl, Matti Bunzl, and Michael Herzfeld, founding editors

Documents social activism and policy reforms

Domestic Violence in

Postcommunist States

Local Activism, National Policies, and Global Forces

Edited by Katalin Fábián

Domestic violence has emerged as a significant public

policy issue of transnational character and mobilization

in the postcommunist era in Europe and Eurasia, as global

forces have interacted with the agendas of governments, local and

international women’s groups, and human rights activists. The result

of extensive collaboration among scholars and activist-practitioners—

many from postcommunist countries—this volume examines the

development of state policies, changes in public perceptions, and the

interaction of national and international politics.

Katalin Fábián is Associate Professor of Government and Law at Lafayette College.

She is author of Contemporary Women’s Movements in Hungary: Globalization,

Democracy, and Gender Equality and editor of Globalization: Perspectives from

Central and Eastern Europe.


On the Social Life of Postsocialism

Memory, Consumption, Germany

Daphne Berdahl

Edited and with an introduction by Matti Bunzl

Foreword by Michael Herzfeld

“This marvelous collection . . . reminds

us how much we have lost with Daphne

Berdahl’s death. Its wide-ranging

themes . . . are unified by both her

sophisticated overarching conception

of their interconnections and her

gift for ethnography.”

—Katherine Verdery, The Graduate

Center, City University of New York

Pathbreaking studies of the postsocialist transition

on the

Anthropologist Daphne Berdahl was one of the leading scholars

of the transition from state socialism to capitalism in central and

eastern Europe. From her pathbreaking ethnography of a former

East German border village in the aftermath of German reunification, to

her insightful analyses of consumption, nostalgia, and citizenship in the

early 21st century, Berdahl’s writings probe the contradictions, paradoxes,

and ambiguities of postsocialism as few observers have done. This

volume brings together her essays, from an early study of memory at the

Vietnam War memorial in Washington, D.C., to research on consumption

and citizenship undertaken in Leipzig in the years before her untimely

death. It serves as a superb introduction to the development of the field

of postsocialist cultural studies.

Daphne Berdahl (1964–2007) was Associate Professor of Anthropology and Global

Studies at the University of Minnesota. She is author of Where the World Ended:

Re-Unification and Identity in the German Borderland and editor (with Matti Bunzl

and Martha Lampland) of Altering States: Ethnographies of Transition in Eastern

Europe and the Former Soviet Union.

Matti Bunzl is Professor of Anthropology at the University of Illinois at Urbana-

Champaign. He is author of Symptoms of Modernity: Jews and Queers in Late-

Twentieth-Century Vienna and Anti-Semitism and Islamophobia: Hatreds Old and

New in Europe.

New Anthropologies of Europe

Daphne Berdahl, Matti Bunzl, and Michael Herzfeld, founding editors

social life of

postsocialism

MEMORY, MEMORY CONSUMPTION, CONSUMPTION GERM GERMANY RMANY Daphne Berdahl

edited and with an introduction by Matti Bunzl

foreword by Michael Herzfeld

February 2010

Anthropology, Cultural Studies

World

192 pages, 1 b&w illus., 6 x 9¼

Cloth 978-0-253-35434-1

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22170-4

$24.95s £15.99

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July 2010

Literary Criticism

World

304 pages, 39 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35506-5

$75.00L £55.00

Paper 978-0-253-22216-9

$27.95s £17.99

April 2010

European History, Women’s Studies

World

304 pages, 12 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35451-8

$39.95s £25.99

30

Truthiness, tainted evidence, and other transgressions

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

The Pleasures of Contamination

Evidence, Fact, and Voice in Textual Studies

David Greetham

Through the concept of contamination, David Greetham highlights

various ways that one text may invade another, carrying with it a

residue of potential meaning. While the focus of this study is on

written works, the scope ranges widely over music, politics, art, science,

philosophy, religion, and social studies. Greetham argues that this sort of

contamination is not only ubiquitous in contemporary culture, but may

also be a necessary and beneficial circumstance. Tracing contamination

from the Middle Ages onward, he takes up issues such as the placement of

quote marks in Keats’s “Ode to a Grecian Urn,” the controversy over the

use of evidence for “yellowcake” uranium in Niger, and the reconstitution

of reality on YouTube, to illustrate that the basic questions of evidence,

fact, and voice have always been slippery concepts.

David Greetham is Distinguished Professor of English, Interactive

Technology, and Medieval Studies at the CUNY Graduate School and

founder of the interdisciplinary Society for Textual Scholarship. He is

author of Theories of the Text and Textual Transgressions: Essays toward the

Construction of a Biobibliography.

Women non-combatants in the French military

Intrepid Women

Cantinières and Vivandières of the French Army

Thomas Cardoza

Textual Cultures: Theory and Praxis

H. Wayne Storey, editor

Cantinières and vivandières were women who served as official,

uniformed combat auxiliaries of French army units from 1793 to

the eve of World War I. Technically non-combatant spouses of

active-duty soldiers, they fought and died in every conflict from the wars

of the Revolution through colonial campaigns in Algeria, Mexico, West

Africa, and Indochina. At a time when women were strictly controlled by

the Napoleonic Code, cantinières owned property, traveled widely, and

exercised a fierce independence from their husbands. However, despite

their actions, they passed largely under the radar of the growing feminist

and anti-feminist movements that flourished in France from 1792 onward.

Based on extensive archival research as well as published sources,

Intrepid Women is the first serious book-length study of a previously

ignored aspect of women’s and military history.

Thomas Cardoza is Professor of Humanities at Truckee Meadows

Community College in Reno, Nevada.


A lively conversation about sexuality, nature, and environment

Queer Ecologies

Sex, Nature, Politics, Desire

Edited by Catriona Mortimer-Sandilands

and Bruce Erickson

Treating such issues as animal sex, species politics, environmental

justice, lesbian space and “gay” ghettos, AIDS literatures, and

queer nationalities, this lively collection asks important questions

at the intersections of sexuality and environmental studies. Contributors

from a wide range of disciplines present a focused engagement with

the critical, philosophical, and political dimensions of sex and nature.

These discussions are particularly relevant to current debates in many

disciplines, including environmental studies, queer theory, critical race

theory, philosophy, literary criticism, and politics. As a whole, Queer

Ecologies stands as a powerful corrective to views that equate “natural”

with “straight” while “queer” is held to be against nature.

Catriona Mortimer-Sandilands is Associate Professor of Environmental

Studies and Canada Research Chair in Sustainability and Culture at York

University. She is author of The Good-Natured Feminist: Ecofeminism

and the Quest for Democracy.

Bruce Erickson is a post-doctoral fellow in Environmental History at

Nipissing University.

A new approach to knowledge and to aspects of knowing

The Material of Knowledge

Feminist Disclosures

Susan Hekman

Susan Hekman believes we are witnessing an intellectual

sea change. The main features of this change are found in

dichotomies between language and reality, discourse and

materiality. Hekman proposes that it is possible to find a more intimate

connection between these pairs, one that does not privilege one over

the other. By grounding her work in feminist thought and employing

analytic philosophy, scientific theory, and linguistic theory, Hekman

shows how language and reality can be understood as a dissoluble

unit. In this broadly synthetic work, she offers a new interpretation of

questions of science, modernism, postmodernism, and feminism so as

to build knowledge of reality and extend how we deal with nature and

our increasingly diverse experiences of it.

Susan Hekman is Professor of Political Science and Director of

Graduate Humanities at the University of Texas at Arlington.

She is author of Private Selves, Public Identities and The Future

of Differences.

July 2010

Gay & Lesbian, Environmental

World

376 pages, 5 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35483-9

$75.00L £55.00

Paper 978-0-253-22203-9

$27.95s £17.99

June 2010

Philosophy, Feminist

World

160 pages, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35467-9

$60.00L £44.00

Paper 978-0-253-22196-4

$22.95s £14.99

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32

Martin Heidegger

COUNTRY PATH

CONVERSATIONS

translated by Bret W. Davis

June 2010

Philosophy

World

192 pages, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35469-3

$39.95s £25.99

Now in Paperback

February 2010

Philosophy, Religion

World

288 pages, 6 x 9¼

Paper 978-0-253-22189-6

$24.95s £15.99

Heidegger’s wartime refl ections presented in dialogue

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Country Path Conversations

Martin Heidegger

Translated by Bret W. Davis

First published in German in 1995, volume 77 of Heidegger’s

Complete Works consists of three imaginary conversations written

as World War II was coming to an end. Composed at a crucial

moment in history and in Heidegger’s own thinking, these conversations

present meditations on science and technology; the devastation of nature,

the war, and evil; and the possibility of release from representational

thinking into a more authentic relation with being and the world. The first

conversation involves a scientist, a scholar, and a sage walking together

on a country path; the second takes place between a teacher and a towerwarden;

and the third features a younger man and an older man in a

prisoner-of-war camp in Russia, where Heidegger’s two sons were missing

in action. Unique because of their conversational style, the lucid and

precise translation of these texts offers insight into the issues that engaged

Heidegger’s wartime and postwar thinking.

Bret W. Davis is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Loyola University Maryland.

He is author of Heidegger and the Will and editor (with Brian Schroeder and Jason

Wirth) of Japanese and Continental Philosophy (IUP, 2010).

Heidegger’s engagement with religion

The Phenomenology

of Religious Life

Martin Heidegger

Translated by Matthias Fritsch and

Jennifer Anna Gosetti-Ferencei

Studies in Continental Thought

John Sallis, editor

The Phenomenology of Religious Life presents the text of Heidegger’s

important 1920–21 lectures on religion. The volume consists of

the famous lecture course Introduction to the Phenomenology of

Religion, a course on Augustine and Neoplatonism, and notes for a course

on The Philosophical Foundations of Medieval Mysticism that was never

delivered. Heidegger’s engagements with Aristotle, St. Paul, Augustine, and

Luther give readers a sense of what phenomenology would come to mean

in the mature expression of his thought. Heidegger reveals an impressive

display of theological knowledge, protecting Christian life experience from

Greek philosophy and defending Paul against Nietzsche.

Matthias Fritsch is Associate Professor and Department Chair in Philosophy at

Concordia University. He is author of The Promise Memory: History and Politics

in Marx, Benjamin, and Derrida.

Jennifer Anna Gosetti-Ferencei is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Fordham

University. She is author of The Ecstatic Quotidian: Phenomenological Sightings

in Modern Art and Literature.

Studies in Continental Thought

John Sallis, editor


Heidegger’s radical rethinking of the meaning of truth

Logic

The Question of Truth

Martin Heidegger

Translated by Thomas Sheehan

Martin Heidegger’s 1925–26 lectures on truth and time provided

much of the basis for his momentous work, Being and Time .

Not published until 1976 as volume 21 of the Complete Works,

three months before Heidegger’s death, this work is central to Heidegger’s

overall project of reinterpreting Western thought in terms of time and

truth. The text shows the degree to which Aristotle underlies Heidegger’s

hermeneutical theory of meaning. It also contains Heidegger’s first

published critique of Husserl and takes major steps toward establishing

the temporal bases of logic and truth. Thomas Sheehan’s elegant and

insightful translation offers English-speaking readers access to this

fundamental text for the first time.

Thomas Sheehan is Professor of Religious Studies at Stanford University.

Studies in Continental Thought

John Sallis, editor

Martin Heidegger

Logic

THE QUESTION OF TRUTH

TRANSLATED BY Thomas Sheehan

An original contribution to a continental philosophy of ethics

The Origins of Responsibility

François Raffoul

François Raffoul approaches the concept of responsibility in

a manner that is distinct from its traditional interpretation as

accountability of the willful subject. Exploring responsibility

in the works of Nietzsche, Sartre, Levinas, Heidegger, and Derrida,

Raffoul identifies decisive moments in the development of the

concept, retrieves its origins, and explores new reflections on

it. For Raffoul, responsibility is less about a sovereign subject

establishing a sphere of power and control than about exposure

to an event that does not come from us and yet calls to us. These

original and thoughtful investigations of the post-metaphysical

senses of responsibility chart new directions for ethics in the

continental tradition.

François Raffoul is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Louisiana State

University. He is author of Heidegger and the Subject and is translator (with

Andrew Mitchell) of Martin Heidegger’s Four Seminars (IUP, 2003).

Studies in Continental Thought

John Sallis, editor

May 2010

Philosophy, Religion

World

376 pages, 6 x 9¼

Cloth 978-0-253-35466-2

$44.95s £28.99

April 2010

Philosophy

World

328 pages, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35438-9

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22173-5

$24.95s £15.99

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Now in Paperback

February 2010

Philosophy

World

328 pages, 6 x 9¼

Paper 978-0-253-22181-0

$24.95s £15.99

May 2010

Philosophy, Religion

World

232 pages, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35465-5

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22190-2

$24.95s £15.99

34

A phenomenological view of religious experience based on mysticism

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Phenomenology and Mysticism

The Verticality of Religious Experience

Anthony J. Steinbock

Exploring the first-person narratives of three figures from the

Christian, Jewish, and Islamic mystical traditions—St. Teresa

of Avila, Rabbi Dov Baer, and Ruzbihan Baqli—Anthony J.

Steinbock provides a complete phenomenology of mysticism based in

the Abrahamic religious traditions. He relates a broad range of religious

experiences, or verticality, to philosophical problems of evidence,

selfhood, and otherness. From this philosophical description of vertical

experience, Steinbock develops a social and cultural critique in terms of

idolatry—as pride, secularism, and fundamentalism—and suggests that

contemporary understandings of human experience must come from a

fuller, more open view of religious experience.

Anthony J. Steinbock is Professor of Philosophy at Southern Illinois University,

Carbondale. He is author of Home and Beyond: Generative Phenomenology after

Husserl and editor-in-chief of Continental Philosophy Review.

The integrity and relevance of Ricoeur’s theology

Indiana Series in the Philosophy of Religion

Merold Westphal, editor

Paul Ricoeur between

Theology and Philosophy

Detour and Return

Boyd Blundell

Paul Ricoeur (1913–2005) remains one of philosophy of religion’s

most distinctive voices. While Ricoeur claimed he was a

philosopher first, his religious reflections show him to be more of

a theologian than he acknowledged. Using Ricoeur’s own hermeneutics,

Boyd Blundell argues that there is a way for explicitly Christian theology

to maintain both its integrity and overall relevance. He demonstrates how

the dominant pattern of detour and return found throughout Ricoeur’s

work provides a path to understanding the relationship between

philosophy and theology. By putting Ricoeur in dialogue with current,

fundamental, and longstanding debates about the role of philosophy in

theology, Blundell offers a hermeneutically sensitive engagement with

Ricoeur’s thought from a theological perspective.

Boyd Blundell is Assistant Professor of Ethics in the Department of

Religious Studies at Loyola University New Orleans.

Indiana Series in the Philosophy of Religion

Merold Westphal, editor


A concise introduction to Spinoza’s Ethics

Spinoza’s Ethics

Baruch Spinoza (1632–1677) was born in Amsterdam

during a period of unprecedented scientific, artistic,

and intellectual discovery. Upon its release, Spinoza’s

Ethics was banned; today it is the quintessential example of

philosophical method. Although acknowledged as difficult,

the book is widely taught in philosophy, literature, history,

and politics. This introduction is designed to be read side by

side with Spinoza’s work. As a guide to the style, vocabulary,

and arguments of the Ethics, it offers a range of interpretive

possibilities to prepare students to become conversant

with Spinoza’s philosophical method and his challenge to

conventional thinking.

Beth Lord teaches philosophy at the University of Dundee, Scotland.

Indiana Philosophical Guides

Douglas Burnham, editor

Beth Lord

April 2010

Philosophy

North America

176 pages, 5½ x 8½

Cloth 978-0-253-35484-6

$50.00L

Paper 978-0-253-22204-6

$19.95s

The defi nitive edition of the writings of America’s most important philosopher

Writings of Charles S. Peirce

A Chronological Edition, Volume 8, 1890–1892

Charles S. Peirce

Compiled by the Editors of the Peirce Edition Project

Volume 8 of this landmark edition follows Peirce from May 1890

through July 1892—a period of turmoil as his career unraveled

at the U.S. Coast and Geodetic Survey. The loss of his principal

source of income meant the beginning of permanent penury and a

lifelong struggle to find gainful employment. His key achievement during

these years is his celebrated Monist metaphysical project, which consists

of five classic articles on evolutionary cosmology. Also included are

reviews and essays from The Nation in which Peirce critiques Paul Carus,

William James, Comte Lombroso, and Karl Pearson, and takes part in a

famous dispute between Frank E. Abbot and Josiah Royce. Peirce’s short

philosophical essays, studies in non-Euclidean geometry and number

theory, and his only known experiment in prose fiction complete his

production during these years.

The Peirce Edition Project, School of Liberal Arts, Indiana University Indianapolis,

aims to produce a 30-volume edition of Peirce’s writings from across the

humanities and sciences.

Writings of

Charles S. Peirce

A CHRONOLOGICAL EDITION

Volume 8

1890–1892

February 2010

Philosophy

World

824 pages, 10 b&w illus., 3 maps, 6 x 9¼

Cloth 978-0-253-37208-6

$59.95s £39.00

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35


July 2010

Philosophy, Africa

World

352 pages, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35481-5

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22202-2

$24.95s £15.99

36

RELIGION AND

VIOLENCE

IN EARLY Taking the Kingdom by Force

AMERICAN

METHODISM

Jeffrey Williams

April 2010

Religion

World

232 pages, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35444-0

$34.95s £22.99

Places African philosophy into global contexts

Self and Community

in a Changing World

D. A. Masolo

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Revisiting African philosophy’s classic questions, D. A. Masolo

advances understandings of what it means to be human—whether

of African or other origin. Masolo reframes indigenous knowledge

as diversity: How are we to understand the place and structure of

consciousness? How does the everyday color the world we know? Where

are the boundaries between self and other, universal and particular, and

individual and community? From here, he takes a dramatic turn toward

Africa’s current political situation and considers why individual rights and

freedoms have not been recognized, respected, demanded, or enforced.

Masolo offers solutions for containing socially destructive conduct and

antisocial tendencies by engaging community. His unique thinking about

community and the role of the individual extends African philosophy in

new, global directions.

D. A. Masolo is Professor of Philosophy and Justus Bier Professor of Humanities

at the University of Louisville. He is author of African Philosophy in Search of

Identity (IUP, 1994) and editor (with Ivan Karp) of African Philosophy as Cultural

Inquiry (IUP, 2000).

The rhetoric of war against sin and its impact on religious life

Religion and Violence in

Early American Methodism

Taking the Kingdom by Force

Jeffrey Williams

Early American Methodists commonly described their religious

lives as great wars with sin and claimed they wrestled

with God and Satan who assaulted them in terrible ways.

Carefully examining a range of sources, including sermons, letters,

autobiographies, journals, and hymns, Jeffrey Williams explores this

violent aspect of American religious life and thought. Williams exposes

Methodism’s insistence that warfare was an inevitable part of Christian

life and necessary for any person who sought God’s redemption. He

reveals a complex relationship between religion and violence, showing

how violent expression helped to provide context and meaning to

Methodist thought and practice, even as Methodist religious life was

shaped by both peaceful and violent social action.

Jeffrey Williams is Associate Dean for Academic Affairs at Brite Divinity

School, Texas Christian University.

Religion in North America

Catherine L. Albanese and Stephen J. Stein, editors


Philosophical and theological dimensions of giving

Religious Giving

For Love of God

Edited by David H. Smith

Religious Giving considers the connection between religion and

giving within the Abrahamic traditions. Each contributor begins

with the assumption that there is something inherently right or

natural about the connection. But what exactly is it? To whom should

we give, how much should we give, what is the relationship between our

giving and our relationship to God? Writing for the introspective donor,

congregational leader, or student interested in ways of meeting human

needs, the authors focus on the philosophical or theological dimensions

of giving. The contributors’ goal is not to report on institutional practices,

but to provide thoughtful, constructive guidance to the reader—informed

by a critical understanding of the religious traditions under review.

David H. Smith is Director of the Yale Interdisciplinary Center for

Bioethics and Emeritus Professor of Religious Studies at Indiana

University. He is author of Entrusted: The Moral Responsibilities

of Trustees (IUP, 1995), Early Warning (IUP, 1998), and Good

Intentions (IUP, 2005).

Philanthropic and Nonprofit Studies

Dwight F. Burlingame and David C. Hammack, editors

The Art of Loving Krishna

Ornamentation and Devotion

Cynthia Packert

Since ancient times, Hindus have expressed their love and devotion

to their deities through beautiful ornamentation—dressing and

decorating the deities with elaborate clothing, jewelry, and flowers.

In this pioneering study of temples in Vrindaban and Jaipur, India,

Cynthia Packert takes readers across temple thresholds and into the god

Krishna’s sacred domain. She describes what devotees see when they

behold gorgeously attired representations of the god and why these

images look the way they do. She discusses new media as well as global

forms of devotion popular in India and abroad. The Art of Loving Krishna

opens a universe of meaning in which art, religious action, and devotion

are dynamically intertwined.

Cynthia Packert is Professor and Chair of the

Department of History of Art and Architecture

at Middlebury College. She is author of The

Sculpture of Early Medieval Rajasthan.

The vibrant tradition of temple decoration in India

April 2010

Philanthropy, Religion

World

216 pages, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35459-4

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22188-9

$24.95s £15.99

T H E A R T O F L O V I N G

KRISHNA

Ornamentation and Devotion

C Y N T H I A P A C K E R T

July 2010

Eastern Religion, Art & Architecture, India

World

240 pages, 17 color illus., 41 b&w illus., 7 x 10

Cloth 978-0-253-35478-5

$75.00L £55.00

Paper 978-0-253-22198-8

$27.95t £17.99

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37


New Edition

38

Everyda-y

Life

in South

a-siA-

Second Edition

Edited by

Dia-ne P. Mines a-nd

Sa-rah La-mb

June 2010

Asia, Anthropology

World

512 pages, 28 b&w illus., 2 maps, 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35473-0

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22194-0

$24.95s £15.99

Recycling Indian Clothing

GLOBAL CONTEXTS OF REUSE AND VALUE

Lucy Norris

July 2010

Cultural Studies, India, Anthropology

World

208 pages, 16 color illus., 7 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35501-0

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22208-4

$24.95s £15.99

An introduction to the peoples and cultures of South Asia

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Everyday Life in South Asia

Second Edition

Edited by Diane P. Mines and Sarah Lamb

This anthology provides a lively and stimulating view of the lives

of ordinary citizens in India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Nepal, and

Sri Lanka. For the second edition of this popular textbook,

readings have been updated and new essays added. The result is

a timely collection that explores key themes in understanding the

region, including gender, caste, class, religion, globalization, economic

liberalization, nationalism, and emerging modernities. New readings

focus attention on the experiences of the middle classes, migrant

workers, and IT professionals, and on media, consumerism, and youth

culture. Clear and engaged writing makes this text particularly valuable

for general and student readers, while the range of new and classic

scholarship provides a useful resource for specialists.

Diane P. Mines is Associate Professor of Anthropology at Appalachian State

University. She is author of Fierce Gods: Inequality, Ritual, and the Politics of

Dignity in a South Indian Village (IUP, 2005).

Sarah Lamb is Associate Professor and Chair of Anthropology at Brandeis

University. She is author of White Saris and Sweet Mangoes: Aging, Gender and

Body in North India and Aging and the Indian Diaspora: Cosmopolitan Families in

India and Abroad (IUP, 2009).

The hidden afterlife of used clothing in India

Recycling Indian Clothing

Global Contexts of Reuse and Value

Lucy Norris

In today’s globally connected marketplace, a wedding sari in rural

north India may become a woman’s blouse or cushion cover in

a Western boutique. Lucy Norris’s anthropological study of the

recycling of clothes in Delhi follows garments as they are gifted, worn,

handed on, discarded, recycled, and sold once more. Gifts of clothing

are used to make and break relationships within middle-class households,

but a growing surplus of unwanted clothing now contributes to a global

glut of textile waste. When old clothing is, for instance, bartered for new

kitchen utensils, it enters a vast waste commodity system in which it may

be resold to the poor or remade into new textiles and exported. Norris

traces these local and transnational flows through homes and markets as

she tells the stories of the people who work in the largely hidden world

of fabric recycling.

Lucy Norris is Senior Research Fellow in the Department of

Anthropology at University College London. She is author

(with Michael Hitchcock) of Bali, The Imaginary Museum: The

Photographs of Walter Spies and Beryl de Zoete.

Tracking Globalization

Robert J. Foster, editor


Genre and the fi lm industry in India

Hindi Action Cinema

Industries, Narratives, Bodies

Valentina Vitali

Valentina Vitali presents the history of Bombay action films,

posing new questions about the relationship between movies and

their socioeconomic context. She considers how action gained

prominence as an ingredient in film narrative, one that made it easier

to produce and market films. She traces the emergence of the stunt film

in the 1920s; examines the presence and function of women in action

roles from the mid-1920s to the end of the 1930s; and analyzes the

socioeconomic factors responsible for the films and for the popularity of

figures such as Master Vithal, Ermeline, Fearless Nadia, Dara Singh, and

Amitabh Bachchan as well as other, more contemporary figures.

Valentina Vitali is Senior Lecturer in Film Studies at the

University of East London. She is editor (with Paul Willemen)

of Theorising National Cinema.

South Asian Cinemas

Rachel Dwyer, editor

Gender and nationalism in Indian history

Hindu Wife, Hindu Nation

Community, Religion, and Cultural Nationalism

Tanika Sarkar

What are the major Hindu ideas and traditions of India

that have shaped dominant conceptions of womanhood,

domesticity, wifeliness, and mothering, and of India as a

“Hindu” nation? Tanika Sarkar analyzes literary and social traditions,

the elite voices and popular culture that helped create the lived reality

of north India today. She explores the proto-nationalist novels of

Bankimchandra Chattopadhyaya as well as scandal literature, rumors,

women’s memoirs, and the popular press of colonial times for the

“subaltern” ideas that have shaped contemporary India. Sarkar also

examines the way earlier Indian religious traditions of saintliness,

sacrifice, heroism, and warfare are being subverted or transformed by

militant and fundamentalist forms of Hinduism.

Tanika Sarkar is Professor at the Centre for Historical Studies at

Jawaharlal Nehru University. She is editor (with Sumit Sarkar) of

Women and Social Reform in Modern India (IUP, 2008) and editor

(with Urvashi Butalia) of Women and Right-Wing Movements.

HINDI

Action

Cinema

INDUSTRIES,

NARRATIVES,

BODIES

Valentina Vitali

February 2010

India, Film & Media

World excluding South Asia

299 pages, 25 b&w illus., 5½ x 8½

Paper 978-0-253-22222-0

$24.95s £15.99

February 2010

Asia, India, Feminist

North America

298 pages, 5½ x 8½

Paper 978-0-253-22209-1

$24.95s

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Paperback Original

Now in Paperback

39


Paperback Original

40

Understanding the ground stone tools of Greece’s famed Franchthi Cave

FASCICLE

14

EXCAVATIONS AT FRANCHTHI CAVE, GREECE

Flexible

Stones

GROUND STONE TOOLS

FROM FRANCHTHI CAVE

CD-ROM INCLUDED

ANNA STROULIA

February 2010

Archeology

World

242 pages, 30 b&w illus., 2 maps, 8.5 x 11

Paper 978-0-253-22178-0

$49.95L £33.00

June 2010

Anthropology, Latin America

World

280 pages, 14 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35497-6

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22210-7

$24.95s £15.99

Flexible Stones

Ground Stone Tools from Franchthi Cave, Fascicle 14,

Excavations at Franchthi Cave, Greece

Anna Stroulia

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Despite their ubiquitous presence among prehistoric remains in

Greece, ground stone tools have yet to attract the same kind of

attention as have other categories of archaeological material,

such as pottery or lithics. Flexible Stones provides a detailed analysis

of the material discovered during the excavations at Franchthi Cave,

Peloponnese, Greece. Approximately 500 tools, the raw material used for

their manufacture, as well as the byproducts of such manufacture were

found. Most of this collection comes from the Neolithic component of the

site—including a small number of Palaeolithic and Mesolithic cases—with

a large number of the studied tools indicating multiple uses. Anna Stroulia

sees the multifunctional character of these tools as a conscious choice that

reflects a flexible attitude of tool makers and users toward tools and raw

materials. A CD-Rom with 209 additional plates is included.

Anna Stroulia is an archaeologist and social anthropologist who teaches at the

University of Southern Indiana. She is author (with Susan Buck Sutton) of the

forthcoming Archaeology in Situ: Sites, Archaeology and Communities in Greece.

Space, movement, and power in the Andes

Excavations at Franchthi Cave, Greece

Thomas W. Jacobsen, editor, with Karen D. Vitelli

Starting from Quirpini

The Travels and Places of a Bolivian People

Stuart Alexander Rockefeller

The people of Quirpini, a rural community in the Bolivian

Andes, are in constant motion. They visit each other’s houses,

work in their fields, go to nearby towns for school, market, or

official transactions, and travel to Buenos Aires for wage labor. In this

rich ethnography, Stuart Alexander Rockefeller describes how these

places become intertwined via circuits constituted by the movement

of people, goods, and information. Drawing on the work of Henri

LeFebvre, Maurice Merleau-Ponty, and Nancy Munn, Rockefeller

argues that by their travels, Quirpinis play a role in shaping the

places they move through. This compelling study makes important

contributions to contemporary debates about spatiality, temporality,

power, and culture.

Stuart Alexander Rockefeller is Visiting Scholar at the Center for

the Study of Ethnicity and Race at Columbia University.


A paleobiography of a region now beginning to yield its secrets

Urumaco and

Venezuelan Paleontology

The Fossil Record of the Northern Neotropics

Edited by Marcelo R. Sánchez-Villagra,

Orangel A. Aguilera, and Alfredo A. Carlini

Urumaco and Venezuelan Paleontology offers a synthesis of the

paleontological record of Venezuela, including new discoveries on

stratigraphy, paleobotany, fossil invertebrates, and vertebrates. Besides

providing a critical summary of the record of decapods, fishes, crocodiles,

turtles, rodents, armadillos, and ungulates, several chapters introduce new

information on the distribution and paleobiology of groups not previously studied

in this part of the world. Given its position in the northern neotropics, close to

the Panamanian land bridge, Venezuela is a key location for understanding faunal

exchanges between the Americas in the recent geological past.

Marcelo R. Sánchez-Villagra is Assistant Professor of Paleontology at the

University of Zürich.

Orangel A. Aguilera is Professor Emeritus at the Universidad Francisco de

Miranda in Coro.

Alfredo A. Carlini is a researcher at the Argentinian Research Council

(CONICET) and a faculty member of the Universidad de La Plata in Argentina.

Life of the Past

James O. Farlow, editor

New research on the plants of the Age of Dinosaurs

Plants in Mesozoic Time

Morphological Innovations, Phylogeny, Ecosystems

Edited by Carole T. Gee

Plants in Mesozoic Time showcases cutting-edge research

of broad botanical and paleontological interest from the

world’s experts on Mesozoic plant life. Each chapter covers a

special aspect of a particular plant group—ranging from horsetails

to ginkgophytes, from cycads to conifers—and relates it to key

innovations in structure, phylogenetic relationships, Mesozoic

vegetation, or to animals such as plant-eating dinosaurs. The book’s

geographic scope ranges from Antarctica and Argentina to the

western interior of North America, with studies on the reconstruction

of the Late Jurassic vegetation of the Morrison Formation and on

fossil conifers from Early Cretaceous deposits in Texas and Utah.

Carole T. Gee is Senior Research Scientist in Paleobotany, Division of

Paleontology at the Steinmann Institute, University of Bonn, Germany.

Life of the Past

James O. Farlow, editor

June 2010

Science, Paleontology

World

320 pages, 8 color illus., 61 b&w illus., 7 x 10

Cloth 978-0-253-35476-1

$49.95s £33.00

June 2010

Science, Paleontology

World

376 pages, 16 color illus., 84 b&w illus., 7 x 10

Cloth 978-0-253-35456-3

$89.95s £59.00

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41


42

The styles and meaning of 17th-century French salon music

July 2010

Music

World

352 pages, 8 b&w illus., 99 music exx., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35461-7

$44.95s £28.99

Now in Paperback

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Music and the Language of Love

Seventeenth-Century French Airs

Catherine Gordon-Seifert

Simple songs or airs, in which a male poetic voice either

seduces or excoriates a female object, were an influential

vocal genre of the French Baroque era. In this comprehensive

and interdisciplinary study, Catherine Gordon-Seifert analyzes the

style of airs, which was based on rhetorical devices of lyric poetry,

and explores the function and meaning of airs in French society,

particularly the salons. She shows how airs deployed in both text

and music an encoded language that was in sensuous contrast to

polite society’s cultivation of chaste love, strict gender roles, and

restrained discourse.

Catherine Gordon-Seifert is Associate Professor of Music and

Chair of the Music Department at Providence College.

Music and the Early Modern Imagination

Massimo Ossi, editor

Applying gesture to explore performance, therapeutic, and compositional practices

February 2010

Music

World

248 pages, 90 b&w illus., 6 x 9¼

Paper 978-0-253-22223-7

$24.95s £15.99

Deepening Musical

Performance through Movement

The Theory and Practice of Embodied Interpretation

Alexandra Pierce

Alexandra Pierce helps musicians gain a richer understanding

of music through the use of the body and gesture. She asserts

that expression of character and affect in music corresponds

to expression of character and affect in physical gesture. She seeks to

answer the question, “What is vitality in music?” and to find answers that

contribute to hearing and performing this core quality of music in order

to help musicians integrate them into daily practice. Pierce’s approach

is to isolate and explore through movement such elements of music as

melody, beat, and structural levels. Short narratives that illustrate how

performance practice problems can be approached and solved are

scattered throughout the book.

Alexandra Pierce is Professor of Music and Movement, Emerita Research

Professor at the University of Redlands, California. She is author (with

Roger Pierce) of Expressive Movement: Posture and Action in Daily Life,

Sports, and the Performing Arts.

Musical Meaning and Interpretation

Robert S. Hatten, editor


Teaching and learning music before Bach

Music Education in the Middle

Ages and the Renaissance

Edited by Russell E. Murray,

Susan Forscher Weiss, and Cynthia J. Cyrus

What were the methods and educational philosophies of music

teachers in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance? What did

students study? What were the motivations of teacher and

student? Contributors to this volume address these topics and others—

including gender, social status, and the role of the Church—to better

understand the identities of music teachers and students from 650 to 1650 in

Western Europe. This volume provides an expansive view of the beginnings

of music pedagogy, and shows how the act of learning was embedded in the

broader context of the early Western art music tradition.

Russell E. Murray is Associate Professor of Music and Associate Chair

at the University of Delaware, Newark.

Susan Forscher Weiss teaches musicology at the Peabody Institute, and

German and Romance languages at the Johns Hopkins University.

Cynthia J. Cyrus is Associate Dean and Professor of Musicology at the

Blair School of Music at Vanderbilt University.

Publications of the Early Music Institute

Michael McCraw and Wendy Gillespie, editors

Promoting civic learning in higher education

Citizenship Across

the Curriculum

Edited by Michael B. Smith, Rebecca S. Nowacek,

and Jeffrey L. Bernstein

Foreword by Pat Hutchings and Mary Taylor Huber

Citizenship Across the Curriculum advocates the teaching of civic

engagement at the college level, in a wide range of disciplines

and courses. Using “writing across the curriculum” programs as

a model, the contributors propose a similar approach to civic education.

In case studies drawn from political science and history as well as

mathematics, the natural sciences, rhetoric, and communication studies,

the contributors provide models for incorporating civic learning and

evaluating pedagogical effectiveness. By encouraging faculty to gather

evidence and reflect on their teaching practice and their students’

learning, this volume contributes to the growing field of the scholarship

of teaching and learning.

Michael B. Smith is Assistant Professor of History and Environmental Studies at Ithaca College.

Rebecca S. Nowacek is Assistant Professor of Rhetoric and Composition at Marquette University.

Jeffrey L. Bernstein is Professor of Political Science and Faculty Development Fellow at Eastern

Michigan University.

Indiana Series in the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning

July 2010

Music

World

376 pages, 41 b&w illus., 14 music exx., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35486-0

$49.95s £33.00

CITIZENSHIP

ACROSS THE

CURRICULUM

Edited by Michael B. Smith,

Rebecca S. Nowacek, and

Jeffrey L. Bernstein

Foreword by Pat Hutchings and Mary Taylor Huber

April 2010

Education, Political Science

World

242 pages, 1 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35448-8

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22179-7

$24.95s £15.99

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43


44

The Spatial Humanities

GIS and the Future of Humanities Scholarship

July 2010

Geography

World

240 pages, 26 b&w illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-0-253-35505-8

$65.00L £47.00

Paper 978-0-253-22217-6

$24.95s £15.99

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Edited by David J. Bodenhamer,

John Corrigan, and Trevor M. Harris

“An exciting and useful collection

that offers great potential to shape the

humanities. In many important ways

the volume succeeds in showing how

spatial analysis might be essential

for humanities scholarship and

more specifically what some of the

possibilities might be.”

—Will Thomas, University of Nebraska

Applying the analytical tools

of GIS to new fi elds of research

Geographic information systems (GIS) have spurred a renewed

interest in the influence of geographical space on human

behavior and cultural development. Ideally GIS enables

humanities scholars to discover relationships of memory, artifact, and

experience that exist in a particular place and across time. Although

successfully used by other disciplines, efforts by humanists to apply

GIS and the spatial analytic method in their studies have been limited

and halting. The Spatial Humanities aims to re-orient—and perhaps

revolutionize—humanities scholarship by critically engaging the

technology and specifically directing it to the subject matter of the

humanities. To this end, the contributors explore the potential of spatial

methods such as text-based geographical analysis, multimedia GIS,

animated maps, deep contingency, deep mapping, and the geo-spatial

semantic web.

David J. Bodenhamer is Executive Director of the Polis Center and Professor

of History and Adjunct Professor of Informatics at Indiana University Purdue

University Indianapolis.

John Corrigan is Edwin Scott Gaustad Professor of Religion and History and

Chairperson of the Department of Religion at Florida State University.

Trevor M. Harris is Eberly Professor of Geography and Chair of the Department

of Geology and Geography at West Virginia University.

Spatial Humanities

David Bodenhamer, John Corrigan, and Trevor Harris, editors


FARMfood

green living with

chef daniel orr

FARMfood

Daniel Orr

978-0-253-22103-2

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WITH A NEW AFTERWORD

Bean

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Dreams

A CITY FAMILY’S SEARCH

FOR A SIMPLE COUNTRY LIFE

Sallyann J. Murphey

Bean Blossom Dreams

Sallyann J. Murphey

978-0-253-21987-9

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G. Russell Girardin and

William J. Helmer, with

Rick Mattix

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The Tao of Cooking

Sally Pasley

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Carolyn Harstad

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A Conservationist

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Scott Russell Sanders

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How Congress Works and

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Lee H. Hamilton

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Santa

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Elsa Marston

Santa Claus in Baghdad

Elsa Marston

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45


New

46

Journals

Black Camera: An International Film Journal

The New Series

Edited by Michael T. Martin

Black Camera is devoted to the study and documentation of the black cinematic experience and is the

only scholarly fi lm journal of its kind in the United States. It regularly features essays and interviews that

engage fi lm in social as well as political contexts and in relation to historical and economic forces that bear

on the reception, distribution, and production of fi lm in local, regional, national, and transnational settings

and environments. In addition, Black Camera includes research and archival notes, editorials, reports,

interviews with emerging and prominent fi lmmakers, and book and fi lm reviews, and addresses a wide

range of genres—including documentary, experimental fi lm and video, diasporic cinema, animation,

musicals, and comedy. It challenges received and established views and assumptions about the traditions

and practices of fi lmmaking in the African diaspora, where new and longstanding cinematic formations

are in play. While its scope is interdisciplinary and inclusive of all of the African diaspora, the journal devotes

issues or sections of issues to national cinemas, as well as independent, marginal, or oppositional

fi lms and cinematic formations.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1947-4237 | pISSN 1536-3155

SUBSCRIPTIONS Volume 1, number 1

Individuals: electronic $37.80; electronic & print $46.20; print $42.00

Institutions: electronic $76.50; electronic & print $119.00; print $85.00

Foreign first class postage: $10.50 | Foreign airmail postage: $18.00

Africa Today

Edited by Maria Grosz-Ngaté, Eileen Julien, Patrick McNaughton, and Samuel Obeng

Since 1954, Africa Today has been at the forefront in publishing Africanist, reform-minded research and provides

access to the best scholarly work from around the world on a full range of political, economic, and social issues.

Multicultural in perspective, it offers a much-needed alternative forum for serious analysis and discussion and

provides perspectives for addressing the problems facing Africa today.

PUBLISHED QUARTERLY eISSN 1527-1978 | pISSN 0001-9887

SUBSCRIPTIONS

Individuals: electronic $44.10; electronic & print $53.90; print $49.00

Institutions: electronic $109.80; electronic & print $170.80; print $122.00

Foreign first class postage: $18.00 | Foreign airmail postage: $34.00

Aleph

Historical Studies in Science and Judaism

Edited by Gad Freudenthal

Aleph explores the interface between Judaism and science and studies the interactions between science and

Judaism throughout history. It also includes studies on related subjects that allow a comparative view, such as the

place of science in other cultures. It regularly includes full-length articles and brief communications, as well as

notes on recently published books.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1565-5423 | pISSN 1565-1525

SUBSCRIPTIONS

Individuals: electronic $38.25; electronic & print: $46.75; print $42.50

Institutions: electronic $54.00; electronic & print: $84.00; print $60.00

Foreign first class postage: $10.00 | Foreign airmail postage: $18.00

Bridges

A Jewish Feminist Journal

Edited by Clare Kinberg

Bridges is a showcase for the creative work of Jewish feminists. The journal features articles, commentary,

discussions of politics and culture, scholarly essays, fi ction and poetry, visual art, graphics, photography, and

archival materials, including oral histories, interviews, diaries, and letters.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1558-9552 | pISSN 1046-8358

SUBSCRIPTIONS

Individuals: electronic $30.60; electronic & print $37.40; print $34.00

Institutions: electronic $50.40; electronic & print $78.40; print $56.00

Foreign first class postage: $10.50 | Foreign airmail postage: $18.00

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu


Journals

e-Service Journal

A Journal of Electronic Services in the Public and Private Sectors

Edited by Ramesh Venkataraman

e-Service Journal provides an important forum for innovative research on the design, delivery, and impact of

electronic services via a variety of computing applications and communications technologies. It offers both

private and public sector perspectives and explores new approaches in e-business and e-government.

PUBLISHED TRIANNUALLY eISSN 1528-8234 | pISSN 1528-8226

SUBSCRIPTIONS

Individuals: electronic $40.50; electronic & print $49.50; print $45.00

Institutions: electronic $112.50; electronic & print $175.00; print $125.00

Foreign first class postage: $15.50 | Foreign airmail postage: $27.00

Ethics & the Environment

Edited by Victoria Davion

Ethics & the Environment is an interdisciplinary forum for theoretical and practical articles, discussions, reviews,

and book reviews in the broad area encompassed by environmental ethics, including conceptual approaches in

ethical theory and ecological philosophy.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1535-5306 | pISSN 1085-6633

SUBSCRIPTIONS

Individuals: electronic $31.05; electronic & print $37.95; print $34.50

Institutions: electronic $84.60; electronic & print $131.60; print $94.00

Foreign first class postage: $10.50 | Foreign airmail postage: $18.00

Film History

An International Journal

Edited by Richard Koszarski

Film History focuses on the historical development of the motion picture in its social, technological, and

economic contexts. Its areas of interest range from the technical and entrepreneurial innovations of early

and pre-cinema experimenters through all aspects of the production, marketing, distribution, exhibition, and

reception of commercial and non-commercial motion pictures.

PUBLISHED QUARTERLY eISSN 1553-3905 | pISSN 0892-2160

SUBSCRIPTIONS

Individuals: electronic $63.00; electronic & print $77.00; print $70.00

Institutions: electronic $157.50; electronic & print $245.00; print $175.00

Foreign first class postage: $18.00 | Foreign airmail postage: $34.00

The Global South

Edited by Adetayo Alabi

The Global South is an interdisciplinary journal that focuses on how world literatures and cultures respond

to globalization, particularly how authors, writers, and critics respond to issues of the environment, poverty,

immigration, gender, race, hybridity, cultural formation and transformation, colonialism and postcolonialism,

modernity and postmodernity, transatlantic encounters, homes, and diasporas and resistance and counter

discourse, among others, under the superordinate umbrella of globalization.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1932-8656 | pISSN 1932-8648

SUBSCRIPTIONS

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Institutions: electronic $58.50; print & electronic $91.00; print $65.00

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History & Memory

Studies in Representation of the Past

Edited by Gadi Algazi

History & Memory explores the manifold ways in which the past shapes the present and is shaped by present

perceptions. It focuses on a wide range of questions relating to the formation of historical consciousness and

collective memory in different periods, societies, and cultures, from offi cial representations of the past in public

monuments and commemorations to the role of oral history and personal narratives, and the renewed relevance of

history writing for emerging nations and social confl icts.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1527-1994 | pISSN 0935-560X

SUBSCRIPTIONS

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47


48

Journals

Indiana Journal of Global Legal Studies

Edited by Alfred C. Aman, Jr., Hannah Buxbaum, Jost Delbrück, and Christiana Ochoa

IJGLS is instrumental in creating a new and important body of scholarship, as well as an analytical framework

that will enhance understanding of the nature of law and society in the current global era. It is a joint publication

of Indiana University Press and the Indiana University Maurer School of Law. Print subscription orders should be

directed to the journal at the Maurer School of Law, 211 South Indiana Avenue, Bloomington, Indiana 47405; 812-

855-8717; ijgls@indiana.edu. Orders for online subscriptions should be directed to the Press.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1543-0367 | pISSN 1080-0727

SUBSCRIPTIONS

Individuals: electronic $34.20

Institutions: electronic $63.00

IJFAB International Journal of Feminist Approaches to Bioethics

Edited by Mary C. Rawlinson

The International Journal of Feminist Approaches to Bioethics (IJFAB) provides a forum within bioethics for

feminist thought and debate. Sponsored by the International Network on Feminist Approaches to Bioethics, IJFAB

includes feminist scholarship on ethical issues related to health, health care, and the biomedical sciences. IJFAB

aims to demonstrate clearly the necessity and distinctive contributions of feminist scholarship to bioethics.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1937-4577 | pISSN 1937-4585

SUBSCRIPTIONS

Individuals: electronic $37.80 ; electronic & print $46.20; print: $42.00

Institutions: electronic $76.50; electronic & print $119.00; print: $85.00

Foreign first class postage: $10.50 | Foreign airmail postage: $18.00

Israel Studies

Edited by S. Ilan Troen

Israel Studies presents multidisciplinary scholarship on Israeli history, politics, society, and culture. Each issue

includes essays and reports on matters of broad interest refl ecting diverse points of view. Temporal boundaries

extend to the pre-state period, although emphasis is on the State of Israel. Due recognition is also given to events

and phenomena in diaspora communities as they affect the Israeli state.

PUBLISHED TRIANNUALLY eISSN 1527-201X | pISSN 1084-9513

SUBSCRIPTIONS

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Institutions: electronic $ 87.30 ; electronic & print $135.80; print $97.00

Foreign first class postage: $14.50 | Foreign airmail postage: $26.00

Jewish Social Studies

History, Culture, and Society

Edited by Derek Penslar and Steven J. Zipperstein

Jewish Social Studies plays an important role in advancing the understanding of Jewish life and the Jewish past. Key

themes are issues of identity and peoplehood, the vistas opened by the integration of gender as a primary category

in the study of history, and the multiplicities inherent in the evolution of Jewish societies and cultures around the

world and over time.

PUBLISHED TRIANNUALLY eISSN 1527-2028 | pISSN 0021-6704

SUBSCRIPTIONS

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Institutions: electronic $ 87.30 ; electronic & print $135.80; print $97.00

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Journal for Early Modern Cultural Studies

Edited by Thomas DiPiero, Devoney Looser, and Daniel Vitkus

The Journal for Early Modern Cultural Studies, the offi cial publication of the Group for Early Modern Cultural

Studies, is an interdisciplinary forum for the study of the period from 1475 to 1875 and focuses on cross-cultural

connections, questions of gender and identity, studies of authorship and authority, and inquiries into the relation

between a present and the pasts that presuppose it.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1553-3786 | pISSN 1531-0485

SUBSCRIPTIONS

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Journals

Journal of Feminist Studies in Religion

Edited by Elisabeth Schüssler Fiorenza and Melanie Johnson-DeBaufre

The Journal of Feminist Studies in Religion, the oldest interdisciplinary, inter-religious feminist academic journal in

religious studies, is a channel for the publication of feminist scholarship in religion and a forum for discussion and

dialogue among women and men of differing feminist perspectives.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1553-3913 | pISSN 8755-4178

SUBSCRIPTIONS

Individuals: electronic $25.65; electronic & print $31.35; print $28.50

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Journal of Folklore Research

An International Journal of Folklore and Ethnomusicology

Edited by Moira Smith

The Journal of Folklore Research provides an international forum for current theory and research among scholars of

traditional culture. Each issue includes articles of theoretical interest to folklore and ethnomusicology as international

disciplines, as well as essays that address the fi eldwork experience and the intellectual history of folklore.

PUBLISHED TRIANNUALLY eISSN 1543-0413 | pISSN 0737-7037

SUBSCRIPTIONS

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JMEWS Journal of Middle East Women’s Studies

Edited by Nancy Gallagher and Sondra Hale

JMEWS is the offi cial publication of the Association for Middle East Women’s Studies. Its purpose is to advance

the fi elds of Middle East women’s studies, gender studies, and Middle East studies through contributions from

multiple disciplines in the social sciences and humanities. Located at the cutting edge of the new scholarship

in Middle East women’s studies, JMEWS provides a forum in which area-specifi c questions are discussed and

debated among authors from the global north and south.

PUBLISHED TRIANNUALLY eISSN 1558-9579 | pISSN 1552-5864

SUBSCRIPTIONS

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jml Journal of Modern Literature

Edited by Paula Marantz Cohen, Rachel Blau DuPlessis, Jean-Michel Rabaté, Ellen Cronan Rose,

Robert Caserio, and Daniel T. O’Hara

More than three decades after its founding, jml remains the most important scholarly serial in the fi eld and is

widely recognized as such. It emphasizes scholarly studies of literature in all languages, as well as related arts and

cultural artifacts, from 1900 to the present. jml is international in its scope; recent contributors include scholars

from Australia, England, France, Italy, Nigeria, Saudi Arabia, South Africa, and Spain.

PUBLISHED QUARTERLY eISSN 1529-1464 | pISSN 0022-281X

SUBSCRIPTIONS

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Meridians

feminism, race, transnationalism

Edited by Paula J. Giddings

Meridians provides a forum for the fi nest scholarship and creative work by and about women of color in U.S.

and international contexts. The journal recognizes that feminism, race, transnationalism, and women of color are

contested terms and engages in a dialogue across ethnic and national boundaries, as well as across traditional

disciplinary boundaries in the academy.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1547-8424 | pISSN 1536-6936

SUBSCRIPTIONS

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50

Journals

Nashim

A Journal of Jewish Women’s Studies & Gender Issues

Edited by Renée Levine Melammed

Nashim provides an international, interdisciplinary academic forum in Jewish women’s and gender studies. Each

issue is theme-oriented, produced in consultation with a distinguished feminist scholar, and includes articles on

literature, text studies, anthropology, archeology, theology, contemporary thought, sociology, the arts, and more.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1565-5288 | pISSN 0793-8934

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Native Plants Journal

Edited by R. Kasten Dumroese

Native Plants Journal disperses practical information about planting and growing North American (Canadian,

Mexican, and U.S.) native plants for conservation, restoration, reforestation, landscaping, highway corridors, and

so on. It includes articles that are useful to and understandable by growers and planters of North American native

plants and that contribute signifi cantly to the scientifi c literature.

PUBLISHED TRIANNUALLY eISSN 1548-4785 | pISSN 1522-8339

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Institutions: electronic $79.20; electronic & print $123.20; print $88.00

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Philosophy of Music Education Review

Edited by Estelle R. Jorgensen

Philosophy of Music Education Review features philosophical research in music education. It includes articles that

address philosophical or theoretical issues, reform initiatives, philosophical writings, theories, the nature and scope

of education and its goals and purposes, and cross-disciplinary dialogue relevant to the interests of music educators.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1543-3412 | pISSN 1063-5734

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Prooftexts

A Journal of Jewish Literary History

Edited by Jeremy Dauber and Barbara Mann

For more than 25 years, Prooftexts has provided a forum for the growing fi eld of Jewish literary studies. Integral to

its mission is an attempt to bring together the study of modern Jewish literatures (in Hebrew, Yiddish, and European

languages) with the literary study of the Jewish classical tradition as a whole. Since its inception, the journal has as

much stimulated and created the fi eld of Jewish literary studies as it has refl ected its achievements.

PUBLISHED TRIANNUALLY eISSN 1086-3311 | pISSN 0272-9601

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Race/Ethnicity

Multidisciplinary Global Contexts

Edited by john a. powell and Mac A. Stewart

Race/Ethnicity offers a critical intervention in contemporary thinking on race and ethnicity by recognizing and

responding to shared challenges. Through a multidisciplinary approach, a concern with race and ethnicity on the

global scale, and a willingness simultaneously to engage theory, practice, and other forms of knowledge, the

journal offers new ways for scholars, activists, and practitioners to exchange vital information, perspectives,

and insights.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1935-8562 | pISSN 1935-8644

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Journals

Research in African Literatures

Edited by Kwaku Larbi Korang

Research in African Literatures is the premier journal of African literary studies worldwide and provides a forum

in English for research on the oral and written literatures of Africa. Reviews of current scholarly books appear in

every issue, often presented as critical essays, and a forum offers readers the opportunity to respond to issues

raised in articles and book reviews.

PUBLISHED QUARTERLY eISSN 1527-2044 | pISSN 0034-5210

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Textual Cultures

Texts, Contexts, Interpretation

Edited by H. Wayne Storey and Edward Burns

Textual Cultures brings together essays by scholars from numerous disciplines and focuses on issues of textual

editing, redefi nitions of textuality, the history of the book, material culture, and the fusion of codicology with

literary, musicological, and art historical interpretation and iconography. It is the offi cial publication of the

Society for Textual Scholarship. Membership in the Society includes a subscription to the journal.

PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY eISSN 1933-7418 | pISSN 1559-2936

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Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society

A Quarterly Journal in American Philosophy

Edited by Douglas R. Anderson, Cornelis de Waal, Scott Pratt, and Sami Pihlström

Transactions has been the premier peer-reviewed journal specializing in the history of American philosophy since

its founding in 1965. Although it is named for the founder of American pragmatism, American philosophers of all

schools and periods, from the colonial to the recent past, are extensively discussed. The journal regularly includes

essays, and every signifi cant book published in the fi eld is discussed in a review essay. A subscription includes

membership in the Charles S. Peirce Society.

PUBLISHED QUARTERLY eISSN 1558-9578 | pISSN 0009-1774

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Transition

An International Review

Edited by F. Abiola Irele and Tommie Shelby

Transition is an international review of politics, culture, and ethnicity. While other magazines routinely send

journalists around the world, Transition invites the world to write back. Three times a year, its writers fi ll the

magazine’s pages with unusual dispatches, unforgettable memoirs, unorthodox polemics, unlikely conversations,

and unsurpassed original fi ction. Transition tells complicated stories with elegant prose and beautiful images.

PUBLISHED TRIANNUALLY eISSN 1527-8042 | pISSN 0041-1191

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Victorian Studies

Edited by Andrew H. Miller and Ivan Kreilkamp

For more than 50 years, Victorian Studies has been devoted to the study of British culture of the Victorian age. It

regularly includes interdisciplinary articles on comparative literature, social and political history, and the histories of

education, philosophy, fi ne arts, economics, law, and science, as well as review essays, and an extensive book review

section. Victorian Studies is the offi cial publication of the North American Victorian Studies Association (NAVSA).

PUBLISHED QUARTERLY eISSN 1527-2052 | pISSN 0042-5222

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51


52

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NEUROSURGERY RESIDENTS�TEACHER OF RESIDENTS IN PSYCHIATRY�TEACHING THE CREATORS AND PERFORM

ARTS TEACHER�BALLET TEACHER�PHOTOGRAPHY TEACHER�PIANO TEACHER�CREATIVE WRITING TEACHER�ACT

TEACHER�TEACHING THE FIXERS AND MAKERS�CARPENTRY TEACHER�PLUMBING TEACHER�PROFESSOR OF BAK

PASTRY ARTS�TEACHER OF FARRIERY�TEACHING THE ATHLETES�TEACHER OF BASKETBALL SHOOTING�FENCING

TEACHER�TEACHER OF ALLIGATOR WRESTLING�RACECAR bill smoot

DRIVING INSTRUCTOR�COACH OF PLAYING THE INFIE

THE BODY AND SPIRIT�TANTRA TEACHER�ZEN TEACHER�DIVINITY SCHOOL PROFESSOR OF HOMILETICS�EXOTI

ER�AZTEC DANCE TEACHER�TEACHING AT THE BOTTOM AND ON THE EDGE�HUMANITIES TEACHER FOR UNDE

ADULTS�TEACHER IN WOMEN’S PRISON�YOGA TEACHER, JAILS AND PRISONS�TEACHER IN WOMEN’S JAILS�TEAC

PROTECTORS�GUNNERY SERGEANT�MARTIAL ARTS INSTRUCTOR�FIREFIGHTING TEACHER�INSTRUCTOR, FBI AC

ING IN THE CORRIDORS OF POWER�CORPORATE CONSULTANT�POLITICAL MENTOR�PROFESSOR, EXECUTIVE ED

TION�POLITICAL MENTOR PROFESSOR, NEWLY ELECTED MEMBERS OF CONGRESS�TEACHING IN THE SCHOOL RO

SCHOOL ENGLISH TEACHER�FIRST GRADE TEACHER�FOURTH GRADE TEACHER �MIDDLE SCHOOL PHYSICAL EDU

TEACHER�SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADE LANGUAGE ARTS TEACHER�HIGH SCHOOL MATH TEACHER�HIGH SCH

Albee

IN PERFORMANCE

RAKESH H. SOLOMON

WITH A FOREWORD BY

Edward Albee

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