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American Studies is a vigorous, bold account of the changes in the field of American Studies over the last thirty-five years. Through this set of carefully selected key essays by an editorial board of expert scholars, the book demonstrates how changes in the field have produced new genealogies that tell different histories of both America and the study of America.
I. Empire, Nation, Diaspora.
1. Rethinking Race and Nation from Black is a Country: Race andthe Unfinished Struggle for Democracy: Nikhil Pal Singh.
2. Manifest Domesticity: Amy Kaplan.
3. Nuestra Americas Borders: Jose David Saldivar.
4. Prologue to The Practice of Diaspora: Literature,Translation, and the Rise of Black Internationalism: BrentEdwards.
5. Removal: Tiya Miles.
6. Redefining Security: Okinawa Women's Resistance to USMilitarism: Yoko Fukumora and Martha Matsuoka.
II. States, Citizenship, Rights.
7. Introduction: Laura Doyle.
8. The Johnson-Reed Act of 1924 and the Reconstruction of Racein Immigration Law: Mae Ngai.
9. The Citizen and the Terrorist: Leti Volpp.
10. Race, Gender, Privileges of Property: Peggy Pascoe.
11. Racing Religion: Moustafa Bayoumi.
12. The Intimate Public Sphere: Lauren Berlant.
13. Democratic Passions: Reconstructing Individual Agency: ChrisNewfield.
III. Reproduction of Work.
14. Domestic Life in the Diggings: Susan Lee Johnson.
15. Women's Sweat: Gender and Agricultural Labor in the AtlanticWorld: Jennifer Morgan.
16. Fashioning Political Subjectivities: 1909 Shirtwaist Strikeand the Rational Girl Striker: Nan Enstad.
17. The Age of the CIO: Michael Denning.
18. Work, Immigration, Gender: New Subjects of CulturalPolitics: Lisa Lowe.
19. Global Cities and Circuits: Saskia Sassen.
IV. Religion, Spirituality, and Alternate Ways of Being in theU. S.
20. Snakes Alive: Religious Studies Between Heaven and Earth:Robert Orsi.
21. From Demon Possession to Magic Show: Ventriloquism,Religion, and the Enlightenment: Leigh Schmidt.
22. Rethinking Vernacular Culture: Black Religion and RaceRecords in the 1920s and 30s: Evelyn Higginbotham.
23. The Madonna of 115th Street Revisited: Vodou and HaitianCatholicism in the Age of Transnationalism: ElizabethMcAlister.
24. The Good Fight: Israel after Vietnam: Melani McAlister.
25. Getting Religion: Janet Jakobsen and Anne Pellegrini.
V. Performances and Practices.
26. The Origins of Mass Culture: Richard Ohmann.
27. Riddle of the Zoot: Malcolm Little and Black CulturalPolitics during World War II: Robin Kelley.
28. Mardi Gras Indians: Carnival and Counter-Narrative in BlackNew Orleans: George Lipsitz.
29. To Be Young, Brown and Hip: Race, Gender and Sexuality inIndian American Youth Culture: Sunaina Maira.
30. Teatro Viva! Latino Performance and the Politics of AIDS inLos Angeles: David Roman.
31. Waiting for Godzilla: Towards a Globalist Theme Park:Takayuki Tatsumi.
32. Hollywood’s Hot Voodoo: Eva Cherniavsky.
VI. Body Talk.
33. Turning People into Products: Walter Johnson.
34. Redressing the Pained Body: Toward a Theory of Practice:Saidiya V. Hartman.
35. Between ‘Oriental Depravity’ and ‘NaturalDegenerates’: Spatial Borderlands and the Making of OrdinaryAmericans: Shah.
36. The Rule of Normalcy: Politics and Disability in the USA:Lennard Davis.
37. The Patient’s Body: Virginia Blum.
38. Queer Cyborgs and New Mutants: Mimi Nguyen.
VII. Mediating Technologies.
39. Two Spinning Wheels in an Old Log House: Laurel ThatcherUlrich.
40. The Cultural Mediation of the Print Medium: MichaelWarner.
41. Likeness as Identity: Reflections on the DaguerreanMystique: Alan Trachtenberg.
42. I Want to Ride in Geronimo’s Cadillac: PhilipDeloria.
43. Reading the Book of Life: DNA and the Meanings ofIdentity:Sarah Chinn.
44.Television and the Politics of Difference: Herman S.Gray.
VIII. Sites, Space, and Land.
45.Where is Guantánamo: Amy Kaplan.
46. Knowing Nature Through Labor: Richard White.
47. Rethinking Environmental Racism: White Privilege and UrbanDevelopment in Southern California: Laura Pulido.
48. Commerce: Reconfiguring Community Marketplaces: LizbethCohen.
49. The Prison Fix: Ruth Gilmore.
50. The Globalization of Latin America: Miami: GeorgeYúdice.
51. Do You Know What it Means to Miss New Orleans: Katrina, TrapEconomics, and the Rebirth of the Blues: Clyde Woods.
IX. Memory and Re-Memory.
52. Not only the Footprints, but the Water, Too: AveryGordon.
53. The Lost Cause and Causes Not Lost: David Blight.
54. The Wall and the Screen Memory: Marita Sturken.
55. The Patriot Acts: Donald E. Pease.
56. Silencing the Past : Power and the Production of History:Michel-Rolph Trouillot.
X. Internationalization and Knowledge Production about AmericanStudies.
57. Spectres of comparison: American Studies and the UnitedStates of the West: Liam Kennedy.
58. Romancing the Future: Internationalization as Symptom andWish: Robyn Wiegman.
59. Outside Where? Comparing Notes on Comparative AmericanStudies and American Comparative Studies: Donatella Izzo