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Amitava Kumar

Professor of English, Vassar College


www.amitavakumar.com

Box 518 Office: SC 107

Vassar College Phone: 845.437.5653

124 Raymond Avenue Fax: 845.437.7578

Poughkeepsie, NY 12604 amkumar@vassar.edu


Books:


A Foreigner Carrying in the Crook of His Arm A Tiny Bomb, a non-fiction book about the war on terror,

and the literary as well as artistic responses to it. (Duke University Press, 2010)

Published from Picador India under the title Evidence of Suspicion, January 2010.

Home Products, a novel, Picador India, 2007. (A slightly altered version of the book, published under the

title Nobody Does the Right Thing, Duke University Press, 2010.)

Husband of a Fanatic, book on writing and religious violence. (New Press, New York, 2005, and Penguin-

India, New Delhi, 2004.)

Bombay-London-New York, literary memoir cum critical report on Indian fiction. (Routledge, 2002.

Co-published by Penguin-India, Delhi, 2002.)

Passport Photos, multi-genre book on immigration and postcoloniality. (University of California Press, Berkeley, 2000. Republished by Penguin-India, Delhi, 2000.)

No Tears for the N.R.I., a book of poems. (Writers Workshop, Calcutta, 1996.)


Away: The Indian Writer as an Expatriate, edited volume of essays. (Routledge, 2003. Co-published by

Penguin-India, Delhi. 2003.)

World Bank Literature, edited volume of essays on global economies and literature. (University of Minnesota Press, Minneapolis, 2002.)

The Humour and the Pity, edited volume of essays on V.S. Naipaul. (British Council, India and Buffalo

Books, 2002.)

Poetics/Politics: Radical Aesthetics for the Classroom, edited volume of essays on radical

aesthetics and pedagogy. (St. Martin’s Press, New York, 1999.)

Class Issues: Pedagogy, Cultural Studies, and the Public Sphere, edited volume of essays on radical teaching. (New York University Press, New York, 1997.)

Cultural Studies in the Classroom, Editor of book series on cultural studies from Falmer Press/Routledge.


^ Films:


Dirty Laundry,” collaboration as script-writer, narrator and still-photographer for documentary, directed by Sanjeev Chatterjee, on national-racial politics of Indian South Africans. (2005, Length: 42 minutes.)

Pure Chutney,” collaboration as script-writer, narrator and still-photographer for documentary, directed by Sanjeev Chatterjee, on the descendants of indentured Indian laborers in Trinidad. (1998, Length: 42 minutes; www.purechutney.com, distributed by The Cinema Guild, Inc.)


Education:


Ph.D. Department of Cultural Studies and Comparative Literature, University of Minnesota, 1993.

Dissertation: “The Politics of Culture and Protest: (Post)colonial Readings.”

M.A. English Literature, Syracuse University, 1988.

M.A. Linguistics, Delhi University, 1986.

B.A. Honors Program in Political Science, with additional qualifications in English Literature

and Economics, Hindu College, Delhi University, 1984.


Employment:


Professor of English, Vassar College, Poughkeepsie, Fall 2005-Present. Courses include “Essay Form,”

“Writing about the City,” “Literature of 9/11” and “Work.”

Professor of English, Penn State University, University Park, Fall 2004-Spring 2005. Courses designed and

taught included “Tourists-Theorists-Terrorists” and “The Lonely Londoners.”

Associate Professor of English, Penn State University, University Park, Fall 2000-Spring 2004.

Courses designed and taught included graduate seminars “Top Ten Reasons for Cultural Studies,”

“Literature of the Riots,” and “In the Eye of Culture”; and undergraduate courses “Essay Films,”

“Diaspora, USA,” and “World Bank Literature.”

Associate Professor of English, University of Florida, Gainesville, Fall 1999-Spring 2000.

Courses designed and taught included graduate seminars “Hand/Eye: Cultures of Visuality and

Writing,” “When was Postcolonialism?,” and undergraduate courses “Postmodern Performances.”

Visiting Faculty, English Department, Yale University, Spring 1999, undergraduate seminar entitled “Bombay-London-New York.”

Assistant Professor of English, University of Florida, Gainesville, Fall 1993 1999.

Courses designed and taught included graduate seminar “Writing Desire” and undergraduate criticism course “Materialist Criticism and a course in ethnic literature “Critically Imagined Communities.”

Visiting Faculty, Humanities Center, State University of New York at Stony Brook, Spring 1995, Seminar entitled “Foreign Bodies.”

University of Minnesota, Program in Composition and Communication, 1988 92.

Faculty status teaching, University of Minnesota, Honors Colloquium of the College of Liberal Arts (Winter 1992 3, “The Literature of Nationalisms”) and in the Office of Minority and Special Students Affairs Summer Institute (1992, “Writing (in) the World”). Additional teaching in the University’s Martin Luther King Program and the Humanities Program.

Member of the Core Staff, University of Minnesota Composition Program 1989 1990, responsible for training and coordinating new teaching staff.

Syracuse University, Writing Program, 1987 88.


Awards:


Norman Mailer Center Fellow, Fiction, July 2011.

“A Collaborator in Kashmir,” PEN America, Issue 10, Named among “Notable Essays of 2009.” The Best

American Essays 2010, Houghton Mifflin, New York, 2010.

Mellon Faculty Research Award, , 2008.

Crossword Book Award, 2007, India, Shortlist, (English Fiction), Home Products.

Elected Member, Executive Committee of the Division on Literature and the Other Arts, Modern Language

Division, 2008-2012.

Susan Jane Turner Research Fund Award, , 2007.

Ford Scholars Faculty Mentor Award, Vassar College, Summer, 2006.

Promotion to Professor, Penn State University, 2004.

Rockefeller Fellow, Center for Ideas and Society, University of California, Riverside, January-June, 2003.

Resident Scholar and Artist, Institute for the Arts and Humanistic Studies, Penn State University, Fall,

2002.

Fellow, Dartmouth Humanities Institute, “The Near in Blood, the Nearer Bloody: Inter-Ethnic Civil War/Cultural Genocide/Cultural Resistance,” Spring, 2002.

Institute for Arts and Humanistic Studies, Penn State University, Research Grant, Summer 2001.

Research and Graduate Studies Office Award, Penn State University, 2000.

Fellow, International School of Theory in the Humanities, University of Avignon, Avignon, France, Seminar on Globalization, July 3-July 29, 2000.

Elected Member, Executive Committee of the Division on Sociological Approaches to Literature, Modern Language Division, 2000-2003.

Tenure and Promotion to Associate Professor, University of Florida, 1999.

Visiting Research Fellowship, Yale University, Agrarian Studies Program, 1998-99.

Elected Member, Delegate Assembly, Modern Language Association, 1999-2001.

NEH Grant for Summer Seminar on “Ethnicity, American Identity, and Cultural Transformation in 20th-Century America: The Case of New York,” Barnard College, Columbia University, 1998.

Fine Arts and Humanities Scholarship Enhancement Award, University of Florida, 1998.

Research Initiation Project Award, College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, University of Florida, 1997.

Teaching Incentive Program Award, University of Florida, 1996.

Resident Faculty Fellowship, The Humanities Institute, State University of New York at Stony Brook, Spring, 1995.

Research Development Award, Division of Sponsored Research, University of Florida, 1994.

Graduate School Doctoral Dissertation Fellowship, University of Minnesota, 1992 93.

Human Rights Internship Grant, Human Rights Center, University of Minnesota and the MacArthur Foundation, 1991.

MacArthur Foundation Pre Dissertation Fieldwork Grant, June July 1989.

National Talent Search Scholarship, Government of India, 1979 1984.


Additional Awards:


“Postmortem,” Three Quarks Daily Arts and Literature Prize for 2010, Second Place. (Judge: Robert Pinsky)

“Postmortem,” Short-short story chosen finalist in the National Public Radio “Three-Minute Fiction”

contest. September 22, 2009. (Judge: James Wood)

Visiting Scholar (Honorary), The Program in Asian/Pacific/American Studies, New York University, 2008-

09.

“Gandhi Gets The Job Done,” PEN America, Issue 8: Making Histories, 2008, 36-40. (Nominated for the

Pushcart Prize.)

Carolyn Grant Fay ’36 Endowment, Award of Research Fund, 2008.

Asian American Literary Award, 2006, Finalist, (Non Fiction), Husband of a Fanatic.

“The Daniel Pearl Award for Outstanding Story on South Asia,” Second Prize, South Asian Journalists

Association, 2003. (For “Howdy, Patna,” Transition 93).

“The Daniel Pearl Award for Outstanding Story on South Asia,” Second Prize, South Asian Journalists

Association, 2002. (For “Splitting the Difference,” Transition 89).

“Outstanding Book of the Year” Award, Passport Photos, Myers Program for the Study of Bigotry and

Human Rights in North America, 2001.

Best Op-ed/Editorial on South Asia, Second Prize, South Asian Journalists Association, 2001. (For “Of

curry and the making of subcontinental identity,” India Abroad, December 8, 2000).

Barach Fellow for Non-Fiction, Writers Conference, Wesleyan University, June 2000.

Pure Chutney,” Jury Award of Second Prize, Film South Asia 99, Kathmandu, Nepal, 1999.

Wesleyan Scholarship, Writers Conference, Wesleyan University, July 1999.

Pure Chutney,” Six Best Documentaries of the Year Award, Selected by Jury, University Film Video

Association, 1998.

Winner, The Asian Age Best Short Story Award, 1994 95.

Minnesota International Student Association Scholarship, May 1993.

Split Rock Arts Program Participation Fund Scholarship, August 1992.

First Place (National), Editorial Writing, Society of Professional Journalists, 1992.

First Place (Regional), Editorial Writing, Society of Professional Journalists, 1992.


Publications in Academic Journals and Other Volumes:


“Foreword” to Where the Wild Frontiers Are by Manan Ahmed, Just World Books, Charlottesville, 2011,

13-19.

“Who is a Migrant?” Essay and photos, Issues in Cultural Theory 14, Edited by Niels Van Tomme, to

accompany as museum catalog the exhibition Where Do We Migrate To?, 2011, 19-24.

“Kingdom’s End and Other Stories,” PEN America, Issue 14: Good Books, 2011, 13-14.

“The Un-Victim,” Interview with Arundhati Roy, Guernica Magazine, February 2011. Reprinted as “The

Power of Words,” with a new introduction, in Caravan, 1 March, 2011.

“Disney Dad,” in Mary Ruth Marotte, Paige Martin Reynolds, and Ralph James Savarese, eds., Papa, PhD,

Rutgers University Press, 2011, 3-6.

“Use Scissors to Cut The Map Into Four Scenes,” Four prose-poems in The HarperCollins Book of English

Poetry by Indians, edited by Sudeep Sen, HarperCollins, New Delhi, 2010, 45-53.

“Two Short Fictions,” World Literature Today, Special Issue: Writing from Modern India,

November/December 2010, 32-33.

“Birth of a Salesman,” Guernica Magazine, August 2010. Reprint of Chapter 1 from A Foreigner Carrying

in the Crook of His Arm A Tiny Bomb.

“Tortured Body,” Seneca Review, “The Lyric Body: Special Double Issue,” Fall 2009/Spring 2010, Volumes

39-2-40/1, 102-07. Reprinted in Muse India, Issue 25, January-February, 2011.

“Private Faces in Public Places: The Art of Anunaya Chaubey,” Pratilipi, March-June, 2010.

“Mistaken Identity” and “Against Nostalgia,” Reprinted in Indivisible: An Anthology of Contemporary

South Asian American Poetry, Edited by Neelanjana Banerjee, Summi Kaipa, and Pireeni

Sundaralingam, University of Arkansas Press, 2010, 102-10.

“Little Fires,” in Andrea Richesin, ed., What I Would Tell Her, Harlequin Press, 2010, 174-84.

“Teaching September 11 in the Classroom,” Wasafiri, Vol. 25, No. 1, March 2010, 5-11.

“Indian Restaurant,” Reprinted in Written For Ever: The Best of Civil Lines, Edited by Rukun Advani,

Penguin-India, New Delhi, 2009, 368-386.

“Suketu Mehta,” Essay in Fast Capitalism, Volume 6.1 (2009): “One Story High.”

http://www.fastcapitalism.com/

Contributor to “Make Believe: A Forum,” PEN America, Issue 11, Make Believe, 2009, 16.

Co-editor, Fiction, Guernica Magazine, Special South Asian Fiction Issue, November, 2009. Also in the

same issue, interview with co-editor,“I don’t want to fight.”

“Poetry for the People,” Reprinted in Poetry and Cultural Studies: A Reader, Edited by Maria Damon and

Ira Livingston, editors), University of Illinois Press, 2009, 213-25.

“A Collaborator in Kashmir,” PEN America, Issue 10: Fear Itself, 2009, 91-96. Republished in original and

Hindi translation in Manual for Treason, Edited by Mutaza Vali, Published by Sharjah Art Foundation, 2011, 96-109.

“Traveling Light,” Excerpt from Bombay-London-New York, and an accompanying interview on writing,

in Becky Bradway and Doug Hesse, eds., Creating Nonfiction: A Guide and Anthology,

(Bedford/St. Martin’s, Boston, 2009), 484-89.

“Declarations of Independence,” minnesota review, 71-72 (Winter 2008/Spring 2009), Special Issue on

Critical Credos, pp. 204-11.

“Changes,” Poem reprinted in The Golden Treasury of Writers Workshop Poetry, Edited by Rubana Huq,

(Writers Workshop, Kolkata, 2008), 48-51.

“Bad News: Authenticity and the South Asian Political Novel,” Boston Review, November/December,

2008, pp. 37-41. (Excerpted as lead essay in The Hindu, Literary Review, November 2, 2008.)

“When the waters flooded Patna,” in Jerry Pinto and Rahul Srivastava, eds., Talk of the Town: Stories of

Twelve Indian Cities, (Puffin Books, New Delhi, 2008), pp. 112-13.

“But Not Everyone is Innocent,” Amerasia Journal 34:1 (2008), pp. 121-130.

“Gandhi Gets The Job Done,” PEN America, Issue 8: Making Histories, 2008, 36-40. (Nominated for the

Pushcart Prize.) Also, in the same issue, “The Messiness of Now,” (Conversation with Ilija

Trojanow, PEN World Voices 2007), 41-47.

“What About the Queen?” Lead article in catalogue for “Emergences and Emergencies: New South Asian

Film-making from Britain” Festival, New York University, April 20-22, 2007, pp. 4-5. Republished

in Tehelka, May 12, 2007. (Review of British-Asian films and representation of Muslims.)

“Theory by Other Means,” Response to symposium on Bombay-London-New York, in Rethinking

Marxism, Volume 17, Number 2 (April 2005), 275-279.

“Duty-Free Indians,” Foreword to Suburban Sahibs: Three Immigrant Families and their Passage from

^ India to America by S. Mitra Kalita, (New Delhi: Penguin-India, 2004), xiii-xviii.

“Lunch with a Bigot,” Seminar (India), Special issue on Indian Diaspora, Number 538, June 2004, 36-41.

“Vikram Seth,” Critical essay for an anthology, World Writers in English, Edited by Jay Parini.

(New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 2004), 665-680.

“During the Long Riots, the Fragrance of Cuticura,” Rethinking Marxism, Volume 15, Number 4 (October

2003), 541-550. Reprinted in Khushwant Singh, ed., The HarperCollins Book of New Indian

Fiction: Contemporary Writing in English (New Delhi: HarperCollins India, 2005), 155-71. Also

reprinted as “The Fragrance of Cuticura,” in Ahmede Hussain, ed., The New Anthem: The

Subcontinent in Its Own Words, Traquebar Press, 2009, pp. 5-22

“Longing and Belonging,” Editorial introduction in ^ Away: The Indian Writer as an Expatriate, (New York:

Routledge, 2003), xiii-xvi. Also published in a separate edition by Penguin-India, New Delhi,

2003.

“Modernity in a Suitcase: An Essay on Immigrant Indian Writing,” in K. Sivaramakrishnan

and Arun Agrawal, eds., Regional Modernities: The Cultural Politics of Development in India. (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2003), 359-76. Also published by Oxford University Press,

Delhi, 2003, 359-76.

“Introduction,” in World Bank Literature, Edited by Amitava Kumar, (Minneapolis: University of

Minnesota Press, 2002), xvii-xxxiii.

“Howdy, Patna,” Transition, Volume 12, Number 3, (Issue 93), 54-67.

“Paper,” Essay in Kenyon Review, Volume XXIV, Numbers 3/4 (Summer/Fall 2002), 12-16.

“Leaving My Father’s House,” Mementos, Artifacts, and Hallucinations from the Ethnographer’s Tent,

Edited by Ron Emoff and Dave Henderson, (New York: Routledge, 2002), 101-16.

“A Nation of Converts,” Race and Class, Volume 43 (4), April-June 2002, 57-72.

“Editor’s Introduction,” in Amitava Kumar, ed., The Humour and the Pity, edited volume of essays on

V.S. Naipaul. British Council, India and Buffalo Books (2002), 7-16.

“Nothing to Write Home About,” Amerasia Journal, Special Double-Issue on September 11 attacks,

Volume 27, Number 3, 2001 and Volume 28, Number 1, 2002, 181-89. Republished in Asian

Americans on War and Peace, Edited by Russell C. Leong and Don T. Nakanishi, LA: UCLA Asian

American Studies Center Press, 2002, 21-49.

”The Shame of Arrival,” Biblio, Special Issue 2002 on “Cosmopolitanism and the Nation-State,” 41-43. (Extract from Passport Photos)

“Splitting the Difference,” Transition, Volume 11, Number 1, (Issue 89), 44-55.

“Indian Restaurant,” in Civil Lines, Volume 5, Edited by Kai Friese and Mukul Kesavan, (India Ink, New Delhi, 2001), 111-135.

“World Bank Literature 101,” Beyond the Corporate University, Edited by Henry Giroux and Kostas Myrsiades, (New York: Rowman and Littlefield, 2001), 213-26.

“A Bang and A Whimper,” Interview with Hanif Kureishi in Transition, Volume 10, Number 4, (Issue 88), 114-31.

“Temporary Access: The Indian H-1B Worker in the U.S.,” Technicolor: Race, Technology and Everyday Life, Edited by Alicia Headlam Hines, Alondra Nelson, and Thuy Linh N. Tu, (New York University Press), 76-87.

“In Class,” Foreword to Class and Its Others, Edited by J.K. Gibson-Graham, Stephen Resnick, and Richard Wolff, (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2000), vii-xii.

“www.jennicam.org,” Brief review in American Literature, Volume 72, Number 3, September 2000, 666.

“Immigrant, Montana,” Short-story and two poems, Toronto Review, Volume 18, Number 1, (Fall 1999), 72-82.

“Letter to India Abroad,” Poem with six documentary photographs in Amerasia Journal, Special Issue on the political culture of South Asian Americans, Volume 25, Number 3, (1999/2000), 89-94.

“Ethnographic Exploration,” Artist statement with Sanjeev Chatterjee on “Pure Chutney,” Afterimage, special issue on collaboration, November/December 1999, 6-7.

“World Bank Literature: A New Name for Postcolonial Studies in the Next Century,” College Literature,

Special Issue on “The Profession of Literature at the End of the Millennium,” Fall, 1999 (26.3), 195-204.

“Teaching in the Academy of Love Letters,” Poetics/Politics, Edited by Amitava Kumar, (New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1999), pp. 261-72. Also in the same volume, editorial introduction, “At the Opening...,” 1-11.

“Louder Than Bombs: What’s Hot About Indian Writing?,” Transition, Volume 8, Number 3, ( Issue 79), 80-101. Also excerpted in special South Asian literature issue of Himal South Asia (Nepal), August 1999, 29-33.

“A Portrait of the Artist as a Critic,” Rethinking Marxism, Volume 11, Number 1 (Spring 1999), 132-33.

“Corrigible Cosmopolitanisms,” Mediations, Volume 22, Spring 1999, 170-75.

“India Day Parade on Madison Avenue” and “Trotsky in the Park,” Poems in The NuyorAsian

Anthology. Edited by Bino A. Realuyo, (Asian American Writers’ Workshop/Temple University

Press, 1999), 55-65. “India Day Parade...” also republished on www.tehelka.com, 2000.)

“Indian Women in the Theatre of the West,” Deep Focus: A Film Quarterly (India), Volume VIII, Number

3&4, 1998, 13-22.

“Poetry for the People,” Performance-text on public literacy and political poetry, Rethinking Marxism, Fall 1998 (10/3), 99-113. Also republished, under the title “Performing Politics: Poetry in a Writing Classroom,” in Teaching in the 21st Century, Edited by Barbara Smith and Alice Robertson, (Falmer Publishing, 1999), 135-152. (Also included in the latter volume is Amitava Kumar, “Series Editor’s Foreword” for Garland Series on “Cultural Studies in the Classroom.”)

“Border Theory: The Limits of Cultural Politics,” Xcp: Cross-Cultural Poetics, 4, 1999, 140-3.

“Fish’s Blind Submission,” Critical headnote to Stanley Fish’s “No Bias, No Merit: The Case Against Blind Submission” in Stanley Fish Reader, Edited by H. Aram Veeser (Oxford: Basil Blackwell, 1998), 241-43.

“Lines on Princess Di’s Funeral,” Poem in minnesota review, (Numbers 48-49) (1998), 67.

“The God of All Things: The West Reads India’s 50 Years,” Race and Class, Volume 39, Number 3 (January-March 1998), 83-94.

“The Critic in the Magic Kingdom,” College Literature, 25.2, Spring 1998, 201-4.

“The Poet’s Corpse in the Capitalist’s Fish Tank,” Critical Inquiry special issue on “Front Lines/Border Posts,” Edited by Homi Bhabha, Volume 23, Number 4 (Summer 1997), 894-909.

“Line Byline: Poetry as and against Journalism,” Fall 1997, inaugural issue of Cultural Logic, an

electronic journal of Marxist theory and practice. (http://eserver.org/clogic)

“Primary Lessons in Political Economy,” Poem reprinted in The Plain Truth of Things, Edited by Colin Greer and Herbert Kohl. (HarperCollins, 1997), 394-5. Republished in In Praise of Fertile Land,

Edited by Claudia Mauro, (Seattle: Whit Press, 2003), 87.

“Conditions of Immigration,” in Whiteness: A Critical Reader, Edited by Mike Hill, Essay with two documentary photographs from Tijuana border, (New York: New York University Press, 1997), 265-77.

“Op-Ed,” Introduction to Class Issues: Pedagogy, Cultural Studies, and the Public Sphere, Edited by Amitava Kumar, (New York University Press, 1997), 1-6.

“Black & White,” Photo essay on race and protests against racism, minnesota review, Special Issue on “whiteness” (Number 47) (1996), 132-39.

“Poems for the I.N.S,” minnesota review, Special Issue on “whiteness” (Number 47) (1996), 9-11. (Also republished on www.tehelka.com, 2000.)

“Catachresis is her Middle Name: The Cautionary Claims of Gayatri C. Spivak,” Cultural Studies, Volume 11, Number 1 (January 1997), 176-79.

“Trotsky in the Park,” Poem in Rethinking Marxism, Volume 9, Number 1 (Spring 1996/97), 75 79.

“Translating Resistance,” in Articulating the Global and the Local, Edited by Ann Cvetkovich and Douglas Kellner, (Westview Press, 1997), 207-25.

“Changes,” Poem with two photographs, in Contours of the Heart: South Asians Map North America, Edited by Rajini Srikanth and Sunaina Maira. (New York: Asian American Writers’ Workshop, 1996), 159-163.

“The MLA President’s Column,” in Confessions of the Critics, Edited by H. Aram Veeser, (New York: Routledge, 1996), 141 47.

“Jane Austen in Meerut, India,” in Between the Lines: South Asians and Postcoloniality, Edited by Deepika Bahri and Mary Vasudeva, (Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1996), 315-36.

“In Praise of the Consciousness Industry,” American Quarterly, Volume 47, Number 4 (December 1995), 750 55.

“Postcolonial Tour 93,” essay with six photographs, in Order and Partialities: Theory, Pedagogy, and the “Postcolonial,” Edited by Kostas Myrsiades and Jerry McGuire, (Albany: SUNY Press, 1995), 229 258.

Four poems in Premonitions: The Kaya Anthology of New Asian North American Poetry, Edited by Walter K. Lew, (New York: Kaya Production/DIA Press, 1995), 450 455.

“Mistaken Identity,” Prose poem in MUÆ, Number 1 (1995), 238 40.

“Postcoloniality: Field Notes,” minnesota review, Special Issue on “The Institution of Literature/English,” Numbers 41 42 (Fall/Spring 1993 94), 271 79.

“The Twentieth World: Images of Power and Resistance,” Marxism in the Postmodern Age: Confronting the New World Order, Edited by A. Callari, S. Cullenberg, and C. Biewener, (New York: Guilford Press, 1994), 126 32.

“Names,” Critical Quarterly, Volume 36, Number 2, (Summer 1994), 13 22.

“Mixed Reviews: Two collections of short stories by Indian women, two images, and a recoding of a broken conversation between history’s divided subjects,” College Literature, Special Issue: Third World Women’s Inscriptions, Volume 21, Number 2 (June 1994), 144 50.

“Fist is a Flag,” Modern Fiction Studies, Volume 39, Number 1, (Winter 1993), 60 69.

“The Double Failure: Modernity in the Postcolonial Context,” Socialist Review, Volume 22, Numbers 2 (April June 1992), 147 51.

“Los Angeles Riots and Television,” Economic and Political Weekly, Volume XXVII, Number 26 (June 27, 1992), 1331

“Brecht and his Friends: Writing as Critique,” Journal of Advanced Composition, Volume 11.2 (Fall 1991), 301 314.

“Nationalism, Colonialism, and Literature,” Nature, Society, and Thought, Volume 4, No. 1/2, 245 47.

“Singing about Dark Times,” Economic and Political Weekly, Volume XXVI, Number 5 (February 2, 1991), 223.

“Radical Poets and Playwrights: The Language of Dissent,” Poems, Rethinking Marxism, Volume 3, Numbers 3 4, (Fall/Winter 1990), 172 77.

“Towards Postmodern Marxist Theory: Ideology, State and the Politics of Culture,” Rethinking Marxism, Volume 3, Numbers 3 4 (Fall/Winter 1990), 149 155.

“Four Poems,” Emergences, 2 (Spring 1990), 13 20.

“Poems,” Rethinking Marxism, Volume 1, Number 3 (Fall 1988), 59 63.





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