Indiana University Press

about the book

preface xi

FARMfood is generally divided into meal periods, so flipping through the pages is like going through a day in the kitchen. There are recipes for everyone: from simple dishes to complex, from rich to lean, from carnivore’s delight to vegan ecstasy. There are quick meals to take along to work or on a picnic and more elaborate fun fêtes to share with family and friends. My hope is to share a light and breezy way of cooking that is both approachable and satisfying. FARMfood is about taking some of the complexity out of this food system we find ourselves in and replacing it with the simple and honest products we can get next door or around the corner. This book is meant to inspire food lovers to support local farmers and craftsmen. That said, what is local at FARM may not be local for you. In this case, use the recipes as inspiration and bring home whatever is local to you and try some of my techniques. Recipes are guidelines and are meant to be changed to your taste. If you don’t like dill, try basil. If you don’t have a grill, try a grill pan. If you don’t eat meat, try replacing stew meat with tempeh. Please change the recipes to your taste, recreate them, make them your own . . . you bought the book, so the recipes are yours. There are many spice blends throughout the book and I’ve given you my secret recipes for them in the spice chapter. But don’t let a spice blend keep you from trying a recipe. Just replace it with what you have on hand if you don’t have the time to do that extra step. Or you can get them online at www.farm-bloomington.com.

Fall 2009

New Titles from Indiana University Press
Contents
Africa 13, 21-25, 35 African American 7, 20 Anthropology 26, 40 Ar t & Architecture 5, 29 Asia 29 Biography 13, 15 Business & Economics 27 Classics & Antiquity 45 Cookbooks 4 Cultural Studies 27 Education 44 Environmental Studies 44 Ethnomusicology 31 Feminist 41 Fiction 16 European History 22, 39, 40 Film & Media 2, 6, 11-12, 25-26 Gender 20, 37, 41 International Af fairs 3 Islam 21, 29, 30 Journalism 26 Judaica 31, 32 Latin America & the Caribbean 20, 43 Literature 7 Memoir 18 Middle East 27-29 Midwest History 15 Music 8 -10, 12, 42- 43 Outdoors & Nature 18 Paleontology 44 Per forming Ar ts 11, 22 Philanthropy 38 Philosophy 24, 32-36 Political Science 1,3, 23, 27-28 Railroads & Transpor tation 15 Regional 17, 30 -31, 34, 37-38 Religion 30 -31, 34, 37, 38 Russia & Eastern Europe 40 - 41, 42 Sociology 37 U.S. History 15, 43 War & Military 14 Women’s Studies 21, 41 World History 23 W WII 14

Index

601 North Morton Street Bloomington, IN 47404-3797 USA Tel: 800.842.6796 Fax: 812.855.7931
Front Cover: Whorl of Stairs, Trustees Office (1839–41), Pleasant Hill, Kentucky. Photograph by Henry Plummer. Back Cover: Photographs by Daniel Orr

100 Years of Pragmatism 36 African Market Women 21 American Confluence 15 An American Hometown 17 Ancient Greek Lyrics 45 The Anthropology of News and Journalism 26 The Arab Public Sphere in Israel 28 Buddy Holly 8 Chieftaincy, the State, and Democracy 23 Colonialism and Violence in Nigeria 25 Cultural Critique and the Global Corporation 27 Emerson and Thoreau 36 The Faces of Intellectual Disability 35 FARMfood 4 Food and Everyday Life in the Postsocialist World 40 Frank Julian Sprague 15 Frenchness and the African Diaspora 22 From Protest to Challenge 23 Gendering the African Diaspora 20 A Guide to the Latin American Art Song Repertoire 43 Guilt, Suffering, and Memory 39 The Heidegger Reader 33 Heroes and Victims 40 How Colonialism Preempted Modernity in Africa 24 Islamic Central Asia 29 The Islamic Manuscript Tradition 29 Italy in Early American Cinema 11 IU Press Online 19 The Jazz Fiction Anthology 7 Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans 7 The Last Century of Sea Power 14 Law and Truth in Biblical and Rabbinic Literature 31 Lives behind the Laws 45 Making Music and Having a Blast 10 The Making of a Reform Jewish Cantor 31 Mexicanos 43 Monotheism and Tolerance 34

A Mosaic of Believers 37 Musical Cultures in Seventeenth-Century Russia 42 Neo-Kantianism in Contemporary Philosophy 33 The New African Diaspora 24 The New Authoritarianism in the Middle East and North Africa, The 27 New Directions in Jewish Philosophy 32 New Perspectives on Horned Dinosaurs 44 Nollywood 25 Not Normal, Illinois 16 Observational Cinema 26 Ousmane Sembène 13 Palestinian Politics after Arafat 28 Performing Messiaen’s Organ Music 42 Performing South Africa’s Truth Commission 22 Plato’s Republic 32 The Prophet’s Ascension 30 Queer Women and Religious Individualism 37 Religion, Metaphysics, and the Postmodern 34 Rural Free 18 Rush, Rock Music, and the Middle Class 9 Russian Feminism 41 Shakespeare and the American Musical 11 A Short History of African Philosophy 35 Stillness and Light 5 Strengthening Congress 1 Teaching Environmental Literacy 44 Ugly War, Pretty Package 2 UN Ideas That Changed the World 3 Wagner and Cinema 12 We Make a Life by What We Give 38 Wealth and the Will of God 38 Women and Islamic Revival in a West African Town 21 Women in Power in Post-Communist Parliaments 41 The World’s Parliament of Religions 30 The Year’s Work in Lebowski Studies 6

Fall~Wint er 20 09

Strengthening Congress
Lee H. Hamilton

“Lee Hamilton, one of this country's greatest public ser vants ever, . . . challenges Congress to revitalize its special place in the American constitutional system and exhorts citizens to engage this institution to realize the promise of our representative democracy. Strengthening Congress is both a constructive critique of the broken branch and a compelling call to arms for politicians and citizens alike to repair it.” —Thomas E. Mann, co-author of The Broken Branch

The case for reinvigorating Congress

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ith the benefit of an insider's perspective, distinguished former congressman Lee H. Hamilton argues that America needs a stronger Congress and a more engaged citizenry in order to ensure responsive and effective democracy. Hamilton explains how Congress has drifted away from the role envisioned for it in the Constitution as a body whose power and influence would be preeminent in the American system of government. He details the steps that Congress should take to re-establish its parity with the executive branch and become an institution that works reliably and effectively for the betterment of the nation—reinforce congressional oversight, restore the deliberative process, curb the influence of lobbyists, and reduce excessive partisanship. Concurrently, Hamilton calls upon Americans to take more seriously their obligations and responsibilities as citizens and engage with the critical issues facing their communities and the nation.

Lee H. Hamilton served Indiana in the U.S. House of Representatives from 1965 to 1999 and is Director of The Center on Congress at Indiana University Bloomington and President and Director of the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars. He is author of How Congress Works and Why You Should Care (IUP, 2004).

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October 2009 Political Science World 128 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-30032-4 $39.95L £33.99 Paper 978- 0 -253-22165- 0 $14.95t £10.99

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Ugly War, Pretty Package
How CNN and Fox News Made the Invasion of Iraq High Concept
Deborah L. Jaramillo

“Jaramillo provides a highly illuminating analysis of the aesthetics and politics of recent T V war coverage. Well-researched . . . comprehensive and penetrating . . . offer[ing] highly original research and analysis.” —Douglas Kellner, author of Media Spectacle and the Crisis of Democracy

Understanding media coverage of the Iraq War

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eborah L. Jaramillo investigates cable news’ presentation of the Iraq War in relation to “high concept” filmmaking. High-concept films can be reduced to single-sentence summaries and feature pre-sold elements; they were considered financially safe projects that would sustain consumer interest beyond their initial theatrical run. Using high concept as a framework for the analysis of the 2003 coverage of the Iraq War—paying close attention to how Fox News and CNN packaged and promoted the U.S. invasion of Iraq—Ugly War, Pretty Package offers a new paradigm for understanding how television news reporting shapes our perceptions of events.

Also of Interest
November 2009 Film & Media World 240 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35363- 4 $60.00L £51.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22122-3 $22.95t £17.99
Deborah L. Jaramillo is Visiting Assistant Professor at the Catholic University of America, where she teaches courses in film and television theory, industry, and policy. She is a two-time Ford Fellow and sits on the board of the Texas Archive of the Moving Image.
Cultural Studies Political Science

Terror, Culture, Politics: Rethinking 9/11 takes a critical look at the politics of American culture in the wake of the 2001 terrorist attacks. e volume takes as axiomatic—and, therefore, as demanding careful scrutiny—the connection between culture as creative expression and culture in the broader sense of the beliefs, values, and habits that members of a society hold in common. Coming from a wide array of disciplines—art history, history, literature, media studies, law, and political science—the contributors ask not so much how 9/11 changed American culture as how our existing cultural patterns, in such separate but linked domains as the media, public art, and political thought, shaped our responses to it. Ranging from comic books to Islamic feminism, from the urban fabric of New York to international legal theory, and including a photographic project by architect Laura Kurgan and an award-winning essay by literary critic Elaine Scarry, Terror, Culture, Politics offers new ways of looking not only at 9/11, but at the ways the multiple parts of our post-9/11 world might yet t together.

Religion , MEDIA , and the

Public Sphere

Contributors are miriam cooke, Sohail H. Hashmi, Henry Jenkins, Laura Kurgan, Susan Lurie, Patricia A. Morton, Terry Nardin, Kirk Savage, Elaine Scarry, William E. Scheuerman, Daniel J. Sherman, and Stephen J. Toope. Daniel J. Sherman is Director of the Center for 21st Century Studies and Professor of History at the University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee. He is author, most recently, of e Construction of Memory in Interwar France. He is currently working on the cultural politics of primitivism in France, 1945–1975. Terry Nardin is Distinguished Professor of Political Science at the University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee. He is author or editor of several books on the political theory of international relations. His most recent book is e Philosophy of Michael Oakeshott, and, as co-editor, Humanitarian Intervention. 21st Century Studies—David J. Sherman, editor Indiana University Press Bloomington & Indianapolis http://iupress.indiana.edu 1-800-842-6796

Terror, Culture, Politics
Rethinking 9/11
Edited by

Birgit Meyer
and

Edited by

Annelies Moors

Daniel J. Sherman and Terry Nardin

Cover photo: © Steve McCurry/Magnum Photos.

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Religion, Media, and the Public Sphere Paper 978-0-253-21797-4 $24.95s

Terror, Culture, Politics Paper 978-0-253-21812-4 $24.95s

UN Ideas That Changed the World
Richard Jolly, Louis Emmerij, and Thomas G. Weiss Foreword by Kofi A. Annan

“I am ever more persuaded that the United Nations has a vital and inescapable role in the 21st century. The lessons since 1945, as set out in the United Nations Intellectual History Project Series, contain many insights for our common future. . . . UN ideas have been among the world organization's most important achievements. . . . This project will continue to inspire innovation and scholarship for many decades to come.” — from the foreword by Kofi A. Annan, United Nations Secretary-General, 1997–2006

How UN ideas are changing the world

deas and concepts have been a driving force in human progress, and they may be the most important legacy of the United Nations. UN ideas have set past, present, and future international agendas in many global economic and social arenas and have also led to initiatives and actions that have improved the quality of human life. This capstone volume draws upon findings of the other 14 books in the acclaimed United Nations Intellectual History Project Series. The authors not only assess the development and implementation of UN ideas regarding sustainable economic development and human security, but also apply lessons learned to suggest ways in which the United Nations can play a fuller role in confronting the challenges of human survival with dignity in the 21st century.
Richard Jolly is Honorary Professor and Research Associate of the Institute of Development Studies at the University of Sussex. Louis Emmerij is Senior Research Fellow at The CUNY Graduate Center. Thomas G. Weiss is Presidential Professor of Political Science at The CUNY Graduate Center and Director of the Ralph Bunche Institute for International Studies. United Nations Intellectual History Project Series Louis Emmerij, Richard Jolly, and Thomas G. Weiss, editors

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September 2009 International Af fairs, Political Science World 320 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35355-9 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22118-6 $24.95t £18.99

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FARMfood
Paperback Original

Green Living with Chef Daniel Orr
Daniel Orr

“Daniel Orr has always been ahead of the cur ve in creating marketbased sensitive and simply delicious food woven of a sophisticated American fabric.” —Mario Batali, owner of Babbo Ristorante e Enoteca, New York City “From a restaurant kitchen to your table, Daniel always brings home the earthly delights of green and real cuisine.” — Charles Masson, owner of La Grenouille, New York City

A global chef celebrates local flavor
or renowned chef Daniel Orr, simplicity is beauty. In his latest book, FARMfood, Orr features recipes influenced by his Midwestern roots as well as a culinary career which has spanned the globe. European-style dishes—inspired by his time in France, Belgium, Italy, and other locales—are paired with big city flavors culled from years spent as an executive chef in New York City. Add a dash of Caribbean, Indian, Japanese, or Brazilian flavor and you have yourself a plate of “real food.” Orr includes recipes for breakfast, soups, burgers, sandwiches, snacks, appetizers, suppers, and sweets; sections devoted to sauces and seasonings; beverages and FARMpies, his gourmet pizzas. He advocates the use of honest, wholesome ingredients that are locally and sustainably grown, when possible, and offers tips on wild greens, mushrooms, edible flowers, and create-your-own spice blends. Honor yourself, your community, and your table with FARMfood and take simple pleasure in the true essence and flavor of great food.
Daniel Orr is a graduate of Johnson & Wales University and chef/owner of FARMbloomington restaurant. He has worked in France’s most elite restaurants and been executive chef at New York’s famed La Grenouille (earning a 3-star review from The New York Times) and Guastavino’s, as well as the CuisinArt Resort & Spa in Anguilla, British West Indies. He is author of Daniel Orr Real Food: Smart & Simple Meals and Menus for Entertaining, creator of Kitchen D’Orr—a line of spice blends, and host of Earth Eats on NPR affiliate station WFIU.

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September 2009 Cookbooks World 276 pages, 150 color photos, 10 x 10 Paper 978- 0 -253-22103-2 $29.95t £25.99

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The Silent Eloquence of Shaker Architecture

Stillness and Light

Henry Plummer

“ These images of historic Shaker buildings are stunning.” — Stephen J. Stein, author of The Shaker Experience in America “ [These] spaces . . . are mirages infused with a sense of reality and epiphany.” —Juhani Pallasmaa, Architect SAFA, Hon. FAIA, Int. FRIBA, Professor of Architecture, Helsinki

How natural light suffuses Shaker design
haker buildings have long been admired for their simplicity of design and sturdy craftsmanship, with form always following function. Over the years, their distinctive physical characteristics have invited as much study as imitation. Their clean, unadorned lines have been said to reflect core Shaker beliefs such as honesty, integrity, purity, and perfection. In this book, Henry Plummer focuses on the use of natural light in Shaker architecture, noting that Shaker builders manipulated light not only for practical reasons of illumination but also to sculpt a deliberately spiritual, visual presence within their space. Stillness and Light celebrates this subtly beautiful aspect of Shaker innovation and construction, captured in more than 100 stunning photographs.
Henry Plummer is Professor of Architecture at the University of Illinois at UrbanaChampaign, where he is also an associate of the Center for Advanced Study. He is author of Poetics of Light, Light in Japanese Architecture, and The Architecture of Natural Light.

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Also of Interest

September 2009 Art & Architecture World 152 pages, 124 color photos, 10 x 10 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35362-7 $39.95t £30.99

Invisible Presence Cloth 978-0-253-34753-4 $24.95t

Still Standing Cloth 978-0-253-34634-6 $49.95t

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5

The Year's Work in Lebowski Studies
Edited by Edward P. Comentale and Aaron Jaffe

“ The essays are complex, evocative, approachable, and attentive to the film’s ironies and nuances. There is something here for the slacker as well as the scholar, for all Lebowskis, big and small, for film specialists, 90s fanatics, scholars of American studies, and the ever-growing assemblage of Lebowski cultists worldwide.” —Patrick O'Donnell, Michigan State University

Pioneering studies of the Coen brothers’ cult classic

massive underground sensation, The Big Lebowski has been hailed as the first cult film of the internet age. In this book, 21 fans and scholars address the film's influences—westerns, noir, grail legends, the 1960s, and Fluxus—and its historical connections to the first Iraq war, boomers, slackerdom, surrealism, college culture, and of course bowling. The Year's Work in Lebowski Studies contains neither arid analyses nor lectures for the late-night crowd, but new ways of thinking and writing about film culture.

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October 2009 Film & Media World 512 pages, 43 b&w illus., 6 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35380 -1 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22136 - 0 $24.95t £18.99

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Edward P. Comentale is Associate Professor of English at Indiana University Bloomington. He is author of Modernism, Cultural Production, and the British Avant-Garde and editor (with Stephen Watt and Skip Willman) of Ian Fleming and James Bond (IUP, 2005) and (with Andr ej Gasiorek) of T.E. Hulme and the Question of Modernism. Aaron Jaffe is Associate Professor of English at the University of Louisville. He is author of Modernism and the Culture of Celebrity.

Also of Interest

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Ian Fleming and James Bond Paper 978-0-253-21743-1 $19.95t

The definitive collection of jazz fiction

The Jazz Fiction Anthology

the

Jazz Fiction

anthology

gathering of the best jazz fiction from the 1920s to the present, this anthology includes 20th-century fiction by Eudora Welty, James Baldwin, Richard Yates, and others, plus important recent work from writers such as Yusef Komunyakaa, Xu Xi, and Amiri Baraka. Together these artists demonstrate the strong influence of jazz on fiction. That influence can be felt in prose styles shaped by jazz—freewheeling, dramatic, conversational, improvisatory; in stories of players and listeners searching for what lies beyond the music's aesthetic power; and in the ambience of the jazz performance as captured by the written word. What sounds throughout these stories is the universal voice of humanity that is the essence of the music.
Sascha Feinstein is editor of Brilliant Corners: A Journal of Jazz & Literature; The Jazz Poetry Anthology (IUP, 1991) and The Second Set (IUP, 1996) (both with Yusef Komunyakaa); and Ask Me Now: Conversations on Jazz and Literature (IUP, 2007). In 2008, Feinstein was named Pennsylvania's Governor's Awards Artist of the Year. David Rife is author of Jazz Fiction: A History and Comprehensive Reader's Guide.

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Edited by Sascha Feinstein and David Rife

EditEd by

Sascha Feinstein & David Rife

October 2009 Literature World 432 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35381-8 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22137-7 $24.95t £18.99

Expressions of African musical and religious traditions in the city's Carnival culture

Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans
Richard Brent Turner

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n his new book, Richard Brent Turner explores the history and contemporary significance of the popular religious traditions, identities, and performance forms celebrated in the second lines of the jazz street parades of black New Orleans. The second line is the group of dancers who follow the first procession of church and club members, brass bands, and grand marshals. Here musical and religious traditions interplay. Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans examines the relationship of jazz to indigenous religion and spirituality. It explores how the African diasporist religious identities and musical traditions—from Haiti and West and Central Africa—are reinterpreted in New Orleans jazz and popular religious performances, while describing how the participants in the second line create their own social space and become proficient in the arts of political disguise, resistance, and performance.

Richard Brent Turner is Professor of Religious Studies at the University of Iowa and author of Islam in the African American Experience (IUP, 2003).

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September 2009 African American World 200 pages, 25 b&w illus., 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35357-3 $55.00L £47.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22120 -9 $21.95t £16.99

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Buddy Holly
Paperback Original
Dave Laing

“If the plane crash that killed Buddy Holly was not exactly ‘the day the music died,’ 1959 was the year in which rock ‘n roll in general ceased to be innovative. . . . The various stylistic changes in Holly’s music immediately prior to his death suggest intriguingly that he would have escaped this fate to make an innovative contribution to the next decade.” —From the first chapter

A fresh take on the legacy of a rock 'n' roll idol

n his analysis of Buddy Holly's music and lyrics, his impact on music of the late 1950s, and his posthumous influence on the music industry, Dave Laing aims to provide a fresh perspective on this early rock icon. The longest-serving member of the rock immortals club—those singers and musicians for whom death seems to inaugurate a new phase of their careers—Holly was elevated to a place of honor in rock history soon after the plane crash that took his life in February 1959. One of the first artifacts acquired by the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Museum was the twisted pair of his trademark black-rimmed glasses recovered from the plane wreckage. Despite his premature death at the age of 22 and the relatively limited output of his recordings during his lifetime, Buddy Holly remains one of the most influential and best-loved figures in rock 'n' roll.
Dave Laing is former editor of Music Week and author of One Chord Wonders: Power and Meaning in Punk Rock and (with Phil Hardy) The Faber Companion to 20th Century Popular Music. Icons of Pop Music Jill Halstead and Dave Laing, editors

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November 2009 Music North America 208 pages, 10 b&w illus., 5½ x 8½ Paper 978- 0 -253-22168-1 $19.95t £14.99

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Rush, Rock Music, and the Middle Class
Dreaming in Middletown
Chris McDonald

“A well-researched, provocative glimpse into one of the most popular, yet oft-overlooked bands in the history of rock.” —Theo Cateforis, editor of The Rock Histor y Reader

The soundtrack of late 20th-century suburbia

anadian progressive rock band Rush was the voice of the suburban middle class. In this book, Chris McDonald assesses the band’s impact on popular music and its legacy for legions of fans. McDonald explores the ways in which Rush’s critique of suburban life—and its strategies for escape—reflected middle-class aspirations and anxieties, while its performances manifested the dialectic in prog rock between discipline and austerity, and the desire for spectacle and excess. The band’s reception reflected the internal struggles of the middle class over cultural status. Critics cavalierly dismissed, or apologetically praised, Rush’s music for its middlebrow leanings. McDonald’s wide-ranging musical and cultural analysis sheds light on one of the most successful and enduring rock bands of the 1970s and 1980s.

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Also of Interest
Chris McDonald is an ethnomusicologist who specializes in popular music studies. He teaches at Cape Breton University. Profiles in Popular Music Jeffrey Magee and Glenn Gass, editors
Neil Young and the Poetics of Energy Paper 978-0-253-21768-4 $19.95t

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January 2010 Music World 240 pages, 5½ x 8½ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35408-2 $60.00L £51.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22149- 0 $22.95t £17.99

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Making Music and Having a Blast
A Guide for All Music Students

MAkinG Music and
BlAst
Bonnie Blanchard
cynthia Blanchard Acree

Bonnie Blanchard with Cynthia Blanchard Acree

HAvinG A
A G u i d e f o r A l l Music students

“ The Music for Life series stands alone as an incredible resource for musicians— whether performing or teaching. Music for Life deser ves a standing ovation! ” — Gerard Schwarz, Conductor, Seattle Symphony

with

A veteran teacher's practical guide for music students

n her follow-up to Making Music and Enriching Lives: A Guide for All Music Teachers, Bonnie Blanchard offers students a set of tools for their musical lives that will help them stay engaged, even during the challenging times in their musical development. Blanchard discusses issues such as finding an instructor, selecting the right instrument, and choosing a college or conservatory. The book includes lessons on music theory and history as well as a guide to finding additional materials in print and online. Blanchard’s strategies for making practice productive and preparing for auditions are useful tips students can return to again and again.
Bonnie Blanchard is author of Making Music and Enriching Lives: A Guide for All Music Teachers (IUP, 2007). Cynthia Blanchard Acree is author (with Cliff Acree) of The Gulf between Us: Love and Terror in Desert Storm.

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Also of Interest

August 2009 Music World 472 pages, 32 b&w illus., 81 musical exx., 7 x 10 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35379-5 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22135-3 $24.95t £18.99

Music for Life

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Making Music and Enriching Lives Paper 978-0-253-21917-6 $24.95t

From Sight to Sound Paper 978-0-253-22064-6 $21.95t

The Bard on Broadway

Shakespeare and the American Musical
Irene G. Dash

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S h A k e S pe A r e and the American Musical
Irene G. Dash

rene G. Dash explores the influence of Shakespeare on American musical theater through analyses of five important productions from 1938 through 1971—The Boys from Syracuse (The Comedy of Errors), Kiss Me, Kate (Taming of the Shrew), West Side Story (Romeo and Juliet), Your Own Thing (Twelfth Night), and Two Gentlemen of Verona. Dash argues that adaptations of Shakespeare were instrumental in the alteration of the musical theater formula from the stock plots and song forms of the 1930s musical comedy to the more organic “integrated musical,” where songs and dance sequences were used to advance the plot rather than break the action. In bringing together these well-known works, Dash offers a fresh look at the development of American musical theater and a new understanding of Shakespeare in the modern American context.

Irene G. Dash is Professor Emeritus, Hunter College, CUNY. She is author of Women's Worlds in Shakespeare's Plays and Wooing, Wedding, and Power: Women in Shakespeare's Plays. Her most recent published work appears in the Folger Shakespeare Library's edited volume Shakespeare in American Life.

January 2010 Performing Arts World 208 pages, 21 b&w illus., 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35414-3 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22152- 0 $24.95t £18.99

The origins of American cinema's fascination with Italy

Italy in Early American Cinema
Race, Landscape, and the Picturesque

Giorgio Bertellini
iorgio Bertellini traces the origins of American cinema's century-long fascination with Italy and Italian immigrants to the popularity of the pre-photographic aesthetic—the picturesque. Once associated with landscape painting in northern Europe, the picturesque came to symbolize Mediterranean Europe through comforting views of distant landscapes and exotic characters. Showing readers how this aesthetic was transferred from 19th-century American painters to early 20th-century American filmmakers, Bertellini moves from the picturesque in silent films to the Godfather trilogy, perhaps the definitive example of the picturesque in modern cinema. Italy in Early American Cinema offers readings of early films that pay close attention to how landscape representations that were related to narrative settings and filmmaking locations conveyed distinct ideas about racial difference and national destiny.
Giorgio Bertellini is Assistant Professor of Screen Arts and Cultures and of Romance Languages and Literatures at the University of Michigan. He is editor (with Richard Abel and Rob King) of Early Cinema and the “National.”

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November 2009 Film & Media World 344 pages, 64 b&w illus., 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35372-6 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22128-5 $24.95t £18.99

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Wagner and Cinema
Edited by Jeongwon Joe and Sander L. Gilman Foreword by Tony Palmer

“ Timely, relevant, and absolutely central to what is going on in so many fields. The editors have done a terrific job in bringing together not only the most appropriate but also the most stimulating and exciting of contributors.” —Linda Hutcheon, author of A Theor y of Adaptation

Wagner

EditEd by Jeongwon Joe & Sander L. Gilman ForEword by Bill Viola

& Cinema
Wagner's legacy in sound and on screen

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he work of Richard Wagner is a continuing source of artistic inspiration and ideological controversy in literature, philosophy, and music, as well as cinema. In Wagner and Cinema, a diverse group of established and emerging scholars examines Wagner's influence on cinema from the silent era to the present. The essays in this collection engage in a critical dialogue with existing studies—extending and renovating current theories related to the topic—and propose unexplored topics and new methodological perspectives. The contributors discuss films ranging from the 1913 biopic of Wagner to Ridley Scott’s Gladiator, with essays on silent cinema, film scoring, Wagner in Hollywood, German cinema, and Wagner beyond the soundtrack.
Jeongwon Joe is Associate Professor of Musicology at the University of Cincinnati. She is editor of Between Opera and Cinema (with Rose Theresa) and has published articles on Milos Forman’s Amadeus, Philip Glass’s La Belle et le bête, David Lynch’s Blue Velvet, Gérard Corbiau’s Farinelli, and other works related to opera and film music. Sander L. Gilman is Distinguished Professor of the Liberal Arts and Sciences at Emory University. He is author of Fat: A Cultural History of Obesity; Multiculturalism and the Jews; Making the Body Beautiful: A Cultural History of Aesthetic Surgery; Freud, Race, and Gender; and Jewish Self-Hatred: Anti-Semitism and the Hidden Language of the Jews.

January 2010 Music, Film & Media World 408 pages, 28 b&w illus., 35 musical exx., 6 Cloth 978- 0 -253-30030 - 0 $75.00L £64.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22163-6 $27.95t £19.99

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Ousmane Sembène
The Making of a Militant Artist
Samba Gadjigo Translated by Moustapha Diop Foreword by Danny Glover

“Samba Gadjigo has undertaken a very important task, that of writing the first biography of one of the best-known and most influential African writers— and the founder of the continent's cinema— Ousmane Sembène.” — Christopher L. Miller, author of The French Atlantic Triangle

A towering figure of African literature and film

amba Gadjigo presents a unique personal portrait and intellectual history of novelist and filmmaker Ousmane Sembène. Though Sembène has persistently deflected attention away from his personality, his life, and his past, Gadjigo has had unprecedented access to the artist and his family. This book is the first comprehensive biography of Sembène and contributes a critical appraisal of his life and art in the context of the political and social influences on his work. Beginning with Sembène’s life in Casamance, Senegal, and ending with his militant career as a dockworker in Marseilles, Gadjigo places Sembène into the context of African colonial and postcolonial culture and charts his achievements in film and literature. This landmark book reveals the inner workings of one of Africa’s most distinguished and controversial figures.

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Samba Gadjigo is Professor of French and Head of the French Department at Mount Holyoke College. He is author of Ecole blanche, Afrique noire: L'image de l'école coloniale dans le roman africaine francophone and editor of Ousmane Sembène: Dialogue with Critics and Writers.

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November 2009 Africa, Biography World 184 pages, 5 b&w illus., 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35413-6 $50.00L £43.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22151-3 $19.95t £14.99

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The Last Century of Sea Power
Volume 2 From Washington to Tokyo, 1922–1945
H. P. Willmott

“H. P. Willmott is the finest naval historian and among the finest historians of any discipline writing today. His latest work further strengthens that richly deser ved accolade.” —Bernard D. Cole, author of The Great Wall at Sea

The second volume of an important new analysis of 20th-century sea power

n this second volume of his history of naval power in the 20th century, H. P. Willmott follows the fortunes of the established seafaring nations of Europe along with two upstarts—the United States and Japan. Emerging from World War I in command of the seas, Great Britain saw its supremacy weakened through neglect and in the face of more committed rivals. Britain’s grand Coronation Review of 1937 marked the apotheosis of a sea power slipping into decline. Meanwhile, Britain’s rivals and soon-to-be enemies were embarking on significant naval building programs that would soon change the nature of war at sea in ways that neither they nor their rivals anticipated. By the end of a new world war, the United States had taken command of two oceans, having placed its industrial might behind technologies that further defined the arena of naval power above and below the waves, where stealth and the ability to strike at great distance would soon rewrite the rules of war and of peace. This splendid volume further enhances Willmott’s stature as the dean of naval historians.
January 2010 War & Military, WWII World 664 pages, 11 b&w illus., 16 maps, 6 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35359-7 $39.95t £30.99
H. P. Willmott has written extensively on warfare in general and on World War II in particular. Among his books are The Last Century of Sea Power: From Port Arthur to Chanak, 1894– 1922 (IUP, 2009) and The Battle of Leyte Gulf: The Last Fleet Action (IUP, 2005), a Society of Military History prize winner.

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indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

The definitive biography of “The Father of Electric Traction”

Frank Julian Sprague
Electrical Inventor and Engineer

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Willliam D. Middleton and William D. Middleton III Foreword by John L. Sprague

rank Julian Sprague invented a system for distributing electricity to streetcars from overhead wires. Within a year, electric streetcars had begun to replace horsecars, sparking a revolution in urban transportation. Sprague (1857–1934) was an American naval officer turned inventor who worked briefly for Thomas Edison before striking out on his own. Sprague contributed to the development of the electric motor, electric railways, and electric elevators. His innovations would help transform the urban space of the 20th century, enabling cities to grow larger and skyscrapers taller. The Middletons’ generously illustrated biography is an engrossing study of the life and times of a maverick innovator. October 2009 Railroads & Transportation, Biography World 296 pages, 111 b&w illus., 7 x 10 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35383-2 $39.95t £30.99

William D. Middleton is the author of more than 20 books and many hundreds of articles on rail transportation, engineering, and travel topics. He is editor (with George M. Smerk and Roberta L. Diehl) of Encyclopedia of North American Railroads (IUP, 2007). William D. Middleton III is a contributor to the Encyclopedia of North American Railroads (IUP, 2007).

Railroads Past and Present George M. Smerk, editor

A bold history of the region where the American West begins

American Confluence

Now in Paperback

The Missouri Frontier from Borderland to Border State

Stephen Aron

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n the heart of North America, the Missouri, Ohio, and Mississippi rivers come together, uniting waters from west, north, and east on a journey to the south. This is the region that Stephen Aron calls the American Confluence. Aron’s innovative book examines the history of that region—a home to the Osage, a colony exploited by the French, a new frontier explored by Lewis and Clark—and focuses on the region’s transition from a place of overlapping borderlands to one of oppositional border states. American Confluence is a lively account that will delight both the amateur and professional historian.

Stephen Aron is Professor of History at UCLA and Executive Director of the Institute for the Study of the American West at the Autry National Center. He is author of How the West Was Lost: The Transformation of Kentucky from Daniel Boone to Henry Clay.

A History of the Trans-Appalachian West Malcolm Rohrbough and Walter Nugent, editors

October 2009 Midwest History World 328 pages, 14 b&w illus., 6 maps, 6 x 9¼ Paper 978- 0 -253-20011-2 $21.95t £16.99

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Not Normal, Illinois
Peculiar Fictions from the Flyover

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Paperback Original

Edited by Michael Martone

“Just as the Midwest, this vast, various, and unclassifiable place, is not nearly so conventional as it's reputed to be, the literature of the heartland has a long tradition of original, innovative writing that is flourishing today more than ever.” —Porter Shreve, author of The Obituar y Reader

Unconventional fiction from the heartland

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o Midwesterners have a peculiar way of looking at the world? Is there something not quite right about the way they see things? For such a normal place, the heartland has produced some writers who take a most individual approach to storytelling. And the result—to the delight of readers everywhere—has been stories that reveal the mystery, joy, and enchantment in the most ordinary and incidental moments of life. These 33 exceptional tales showcase the peculiarly wonderful vision of some of the region’s best-known or soon to be celebrated writers. Each invites its readers to see the world through different eyes and see it anew.

October 2009 Fiction World 304 pages, 21 b&w illus.,6 Paper 978- 0 -253-21022-7 $22.95t £19.99

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Michael Martone is Professor of English at the University of Alabama–Tuscaloosa. He is the author of seven works of fiction, including The Blue Guide to Indiana and Michael Martone; two collections of fiction, The Flatness and Other Landscapes and Unconventions: Attempting the Art of Craft and the Craft of Art; and an anthology, Double-wide (IUP 2007); and editor of six volumes.

Also of Interest

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Double-wide Paper 978-0-253-21890-2 $22.95t

Sailing the Inland Sea Paper 978-0-253-21902-2 $19.95t

An American Hometown
Terre Haute, Indiana, 1927

Paperback Original

Tom Roznowski Foreword by Scott Russell Sanders

“Roznowski has the storyteller ’s skill for isolating relevant detail and employing rhetorical flourish to illuminate both character and scene.” —Jacob Jones, University of Maryland

A storyteller looks at a bygone America

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hey lived “green” out of necessity—walking to work, repairing everything from worn shoes to wristwatches, recycling milk bottles and packing containers. Music was largely heard live and most residential streets had shade trees. The nearby Wabash River—a repeated subject of story and song—transported Sunday picnickers to public parks. In the form of an old-fashioned city directory, An American Hometown celebrates a bygone American era, focusing on life in 1920s Terre Haute, Indiana. With artfully drawn biographical sketches and generously illustrated histories, noted musician, historian, and storyteller Tom Roznowski not only evokes a beauty worth remembering, but also brings to light just how many of our modern ideas of sustainable living are deeply rooted in the American tradition.

Also of Interest

Tom Roznowski, based in Bloomington, Indiana, is a writer and musician. He is host of Hometown, a radio program broadcast by NPR affiliate WFIU.

November 2009 Regional World 240 pages, 81 b&w photos, 7 x 10 Paper 978- 0 -253-22129-2 $24.95t £20.99

Old-Time Music and Dance Paper 978-0-253-34638-4 $24.95t

The War Comes to Plum Street Paper 978-0-253-22106-3 $19.95t

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Rural Free
Back in Print

A Farmwife's Almanac of Country Living
Rachel Peden Drawings by Sidonie Coryn

“ To all who care about nature and the changing seasons, reading it will be a satisfying experience.” —Harper's Magazine “Before I knew it, the year had passed, and I felt energized, optimistic, and entertained— as if I had spent the period actually in the company of Rachel Peden.” —Janice Stillman, editor of The Old Farmer’s Almanac

A timeless celebration of farm life

ural Free, first published in 1961, beautifully conveys the joys of family life on an Indiana farm. Marked by the slow pace and rich variety of seasonal change, Rachel Peden’s narrative offers an authentic month-by-month chronicle of her family’s daily adventures. Today, as the slow-food movement gathers support and more urban dwellers return to the land to plant roots again in honest soil, Peden’s stories of country life and her lessons on sustainability, frugality, and wastefulness gain a special resonance. Rural Free will be a source of inspiration for all who rejoice in rural virtues and the spiritual freedom of country life.

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Also of Interest
October 2009 Memoir, Outdoors & Nature World 392 pages, 12 b&w illus., 6 x 8 Paper 978- 0 -253-22161-2 $19.95t £16.99
Rachel Peden (1901–1975) was a newspaper columnist and author of The Land, The People and Speak to the Earth.

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indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Swimming with Frogs Paper 978-0-253-21756-1 $19.95t

Bean Blossom Dreams Paper 978-0-253-21987-9 $19.95t

IU Press Online
Indiana University Press is pleased to announce the redesign of IU Press Online, a robust collection of books and themed journals.

Features include : • Journals and books listed together, making research more streamlined • Fast downloads of full or partial content • Fully vetted and refereed content • Access from any internet-enabled computer or handheld device • Full searchability by author, title, chapter, or keyword • Cutting-edge content for supplemental classroom use

Your connection to global scholarship

ur fully searchable online library now includes a stellar collection of more than 200 books and 75 themed journal issues. Subscribers now have access to many of IU Press’s recent and classic titles organized in subject area collections focusing on African Studies; African American and Diaspora Studies; Jewish and Holocaust Studies; Philosophy; and Russian, East European, and Eurasian Studies. Books and journal issues will be added to these collections on a regular basis as will additional subject areas—the next being award-winning music titles. Efficient, reliable, and accessible, IU Press Online is your connection to global scholarship. Visit http://iupressonline.iupress.org to access full-text, single titles offered at discounted prices or to subscribe to individual collections, to any combination of collections, or to the entire database of titles.

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Gendering the African Diaspora
Women, Culture, and Historical Change in the Caribbean and Nigerian Hinterland
Edited by Judith A. Byfield, LaRay Denzer, and Anthea Morrison

Identity, race, and social networks in the African diaspora

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his volume builds on and extends current discussions of the construction of gendered identities and the networks through which men and women engage diaspora. It considers the movement of people and ideas between the Caribbean and the Nigerian hinterland. The contributions examine Africa in the Caribbean imaginary, the way in which gender ideologies inform Caribbean men's and women's theoretical or real-life engagement with the continent, and the interactions and experiences of Caribbean travelers in Africa and Europe. The contributions are linked as well through empire, discussing different parts of the British Empire and allowing for the comparative examination of colonial policies and practices.
Judith A. Byfield is Associate Professor in the Africana Studies and Research Center at Cornell University and author of The Bluest Hands: A Social and Economic History of Women Dyers in Abeokuta (Nigeria), 1890–1940.

January 2010 African American, Latin America & the Caribbean, Gender World 320 pages, 2 maps, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35416 -7 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22153-7 $24.95s £18.99

LaRay Denzer is Visiting Scholar in the Department of History at Santa Clara University. She is author (with Jane I. Guyer and Adigun A. B. Agbaje) of Money Struggles and City Life: Devaluation in Ibadan and Other Urban Centers in Southern Nigeria, 1986–1996. Anthea Morrison is Senior Lecturer and Head of the Department of Literatures in English, University of the West Indies, Mona Campus (Jamaica).

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indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

The lives and experiences of women traders in Kumasi

African Market Women
Seven Life Stories from Ghana

Gracia Clark

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n these lively life stories, women market traders from Ghana comment on changing social and economic times and on reasons for their prosperity or decline in fortunes. Gracia Clark shows that market women are intimately connected with economic policy on a global scale. Many work at the intersection of sophisticated networks of transnational commerce and migration. They have dramatic memories of independence and the growth of their new nation, including political rivalries, price controls, and violent raids on the market. The experiences of these women give substance to their reflections on globalization, capital accumulation, colonialism, technological change, environmental degradation, teenage pregnancy, marriage, children, changing gender roles, and spirituality. Clark's commentary illuminates the complex historical and cultural setting of these deeply revealing lives.

Gracia Clark is Associate Professor of Anthropology at Indiana University Bloomington. She is author of Onions Are My Husband: Survival and Accumulation by West African Market Women and has edited several volumes dealing with gender and economic life in West Africa.

January 2010 Africa, Women's Studies World 224 pages, 32 b&w illus., 3 maps, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35417-4 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22154-4 $24.95s £18.99

How religious issues shape gender and domestic life in West Africa

Women and Islamic Revival in a West African Town
Adeline Masquelier

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n the small town of Dogondoutchi, Niger, Malam Awal, a charismatic Sufi preacher, was recruited by local Muslim leaders to denounce the practices of reformist Muslims. Malam Awal’s message has been viewed as a mixed blessing by Muslim women who have seen new definitions of Islam and Muslim practice impact their place and role in society. This study follows the career of Malam Awal and documents the engagement of women in the religious debates that are refashioning their everyday lives. Adeline Masquelier reveals how these women have had to define Islam on their own terms, especially as a practice that governs education, participation in prayer, domestic activities, wedding customs, and who wears the veil and how. Masquelier’s richly detailed narrative presents new understandings of what it means to be a Muslim woman in Africa today.

Adeline Masquelier is Professor of Anthropology and Director of the Religious Studies Program at Tulane University. She is author of Prayer Has Spoiled Everything: Possession, Power, and Identity in an Islamic Town of Niger and editor of Dirt, Undress, and Difference: Critical Perspectives on the Body's Surface (IUP, 2005).

October 2009 Africa, Islam, Women’s Studies World 376 pages, 20 b&w illus., 2 maps, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35366 -5 $75.00L £64.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-21513- 0 $27.95s £19.99

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How the African diaspora redefines Frenchness

Frenchness and the African Diaspora
Identity and Uprising in Contemporary France

Edited by Charles Tshimanga, Didier Gondola, and Peter J. Bloom

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November 2009 Africa, European History World 312 pages, 1 b&w illus., 6 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35375-7 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22131-5 $24.95s £18.99

n 2005, following the death of two youths of African origin, France erupted in a wave of violent protest. More than 10,000 automobiles were burned or stoned, hundreds of public buildings were vandalized or burned to the ground, and hundreds of people were injured. Charles Tshimanga, Didier Gondola, Peter J. Bloom, and a group of international scholars seek to understand the causes and consequences of these momentous events, while examining how the concept of Frenchness has been reshaped by the African diaspora in France and the colonial legacy.
Charles Tshimanga is Assistant Professor of History at the University of Nevada, Reno. He is author of Youth, Education, and Society in the Congo/Kinshasa, 1890–1960 (in French). Didier Gondola is Associate Professor of African History and African American Studies at Indiana University–Purdue University Indianapolis. He is author of The History of Congo. Peter J. Bloom is Associate Professor of Film and Media Studies at the University of California, Santa Barbara. He is author of French Colonial Documentary: Mythologies of Humanitarianism.

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Performance as public enactment of justice and human rights

Performing South Africa's Truth Commission
Stages of Transition

Catherine M. Cole

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January 2010 Africa, Performing Arts World 288 pages, 10 b&w illus., 6 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35390 - 0 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22145-2 $24.95s £18.99

outh Africa's Truth and Reconciliation Commissions helped to end apartheid by providing a forum that exposed the nation's gross human rights abuses, provided amnesty and reparations to selected individuals, and eventually promoted national unity and healing. The success or failure of these commissions has been widely debated, but this is the first book to view the truth commission as public ritual and national theater. Catherine M. Cole brings an ethnographer's ear, a stage director's eye, and a historian's judgment to understand the vocabulary and practices of theater that mattered to the South Africans who participated in the reconciliation process. Cole looks closely at the record of the commissions, and sees their tortured expressiveness as a medium for performing evidence and truth to legitimize a new South Africa.
Catherine M. Cole is Professor in the Department of Theater, Dance, and Performance Studies at the University of California, Berkeley. She is author of Ghana's Concert Party Theatre (IUP, 2001) and editor (with Takyiwaa Manuh and Stephan F. Miescher) of Africa After Gender? (IUP, 2006). African Expressive Cultures Patrick McNaughton, editor

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Conflict between traditional leaders and the new political order

Chieftaincy, the State, and Democracy
Political Legitimacy in Post-Apartheid South Africa
s South Africa consolidates its democracy, chieftaincy has remained a controversial and influential institution that has adapted to recent changes. J. Michael Williams examines the chieftaincy and how it has sought to assert its power since the end of apartheid. By taking local-level politics seriously and looking closely at how chiefs negotiate the new political order, Williams takes a position between those who see the chieftaincy as an indigenous democratic form deserving recognition and protection, and those who view it as incompatible with democracy. Williams describes a network of formal and informal accommodations that have influenced the ways state and local authorities interact. By focusing on local perceptions of the chieftaincy and its interactions with the state, Williams reveals an ongoing struggle for democratization at the local and national levels in South Africa.
J. Michael Williams is Associate Professor of Political Science and International Relations at the University of San Diego.

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J. Michael Williams

January 2010 Africa, Political Science World 280 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35418-1 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22155-1 $24.95s £18.99

Chronicles a tumultuous decade in the struggle for liberation in South Africa

A Documentary History of African Politics in South Africa, 1882–1990 Volume 6: Challenge and Victory, 1980–1990

From Protest to Challenge

A Documentary History of African Politics in South Africa, 1882–1990

Gail M. Gerhart and Clive L. Glaser
rom Protest to Challenge is a multi-volume chronicle of the struggle to achieve democracy and end racial discrimination in South Africa. Beginning in 1882 during the heyday of European imperialism, these volumes document the history of race conflict, protest, and political mobilization by South Africa’s black majority. Volume 6 takes up the story in 1980 and examines the crucial decade that preceded the collapse of the apartheid system. As with earlier volumes in the series, it combines narrative with a wealth of primary source materials that record the words of the men and women who shaped South Africa’s complex history.
Gail M. Gerhart is Adjunct Professor at the School of International and Public Affairs at Columbia University. She is author of Black Power in South Africa: The Evolution of an Ideology and author (with Thomas G. Karis) of volumes 3–5 of From Protest to Challenge. Clive L. Glaser teaches in the History Department at the University of the Witwatersrand. He is author of Bo-Tsotsi: The Youth Gangs of Soweto, 1935–1976 and editor of the journal African Studies.

From Protest to Challenge

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Volume 6: Challenge and Victory, 1980–1990 Gail M. Gerhart & Clive l. Glaser

February 2010 Africa, World History World 824 pages, 23 b&w illus., 6maps, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35422-8 $59.95s £46.00

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Challenges the idea that colonialism brought modernity to Africa

How Colonialism Preempted Modernity in Africa
Olúfémi Táíwò
hy hasn't Africa been able to respond to the challenges of modernity and globalization? Going against the conventional wisdom that colonialism brought modernity to Africa, Olúfémi Táíwò claims that Africa was already becoming modern and that colonialism was an unfinished project. Africans aspired to liberal democracy and the rule of law, but colonial officials aborted those efforts when they established indirect rule in the service of the European powers. Táíwò looks closely at modern institutions, such as church missionary societies, to recognize African agency and the impulse toward progress. He insists that Africa can get back on track and advocates a renewed engagement with modernity. Immigration, capitalism, democracy, and globalization, if done right this time, can be tools that shape a positive future for Africa.
Olúfémi Táíwò is Professor of Philosophy and Director of the Global African Studies Program at Seattle University. He is author of Legal Naturalism: A Marxist Theory of Law.

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December 2009 Africa World 368 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35374- 0 $75.00L £64.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22130 -8 $27.95s £19.99

The new African immigrant experience

The New African Diaspora
Edited by Isidore Okpewho and Nkiru Nzegwu

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September 2009 Africa World 544 pages, 18 b&w illus., 6 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35337-5 $75.00L £64.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22095- 0 $29.95s £22.99

ince 1990 more Africans have voluntarily relocated to the United States and Canada than had been forcibly brought here before the slave trade ended in 1807. The key reason for these migrations has been the collapse of social, political, economic, and educational structures in their home countries, which has driven Africans to seek security and self-realization in the West. This lively and timely collection looks at the new immigrant experience. It traces the immigrants' progress from expatriation to arrival and covers the successes as well as the problems they have encountered as they establish their lives in a new country. The contributors, most immigrants themselves, use their firsthand experiences to add clarity, honesty, and sensitivity to their discussions of the new African diaspora.
Isidore Okpewho is Distinguished Professor of Humanities at Binghamton University. He is editor (with Carole Boyce Davies and Ali A. Mazrui) of The African Diaspora (IUP, 1998) and author of African Oral Literature (IUP, 1992) and Once Upon a Kingdom (IUP, 1998). Nkiru Nzegwu is Professor and Chair of Africana Studies at Binghamton University. She is author of Family Matters: Feminist Concepts in African Philosophy of Culture.

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indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

How colonial rule generated conditions for persistent violent confrontation

Colonialism and Violence in Nigeria
Toyin Falola
olonialism and Violence in Nigeria looks closely at the conditions that created a legacy of violence in Nigeria. Toyin Falola examines violence as a tool of domination and resistance, however unequally applied, to get to the heart of why Nigeria has not built a successful democracy. Falola’s analysis centers on two phases of Nigerian history: the last quarter of the 19th century, when linkages between violence and domination were part of the British conquest; and the first half of the 20th century, which was characterized by violent rebellion and the development of a national political consciousness. This important book emphasizes the patterns that have been formed and focuses on how violence and instability have influenced Nigeria today.
Toyin Falola is University Distinguished Teaching Professor at The University of Texas at Austin. He is editor (with Matt D. Childs) of The Yoruba Diaspora in the Atlantic World (IUP, 2005); (with Kevin D. Roberts) of The Atlantic World: 1450–2000 (IUP, 2008); and (with Joel E. Tishken and Akíntúndé Akínyemí) of Sàngó in Africa and the African Diaspora (IUP, 2009).

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November 2009 Africa World 272 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35356 -6 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22119-3 $24.95s £18.99

Captures the excitement and vitality of a spontaneous film movement

Nollywood
The Video Phenomenon in Nigeria

Edited by Pierre Barrot
ideo filmmaking is a boom industry in Nigeria. About 7,000 new titles appeared between 1992 and 2005. While most are of poor quality and made quickly on low budgets, some productions are feature-length and pull in stars from other entertainment sectors. These videos seem to have an almost endless supply of plots that are liberally copied from popular, mainstream films and television programs. Nollywood examines the lives and experiences of those involved in this multimillion-dollar industry. Interviews with producers, actors, distributors, and others capture the excitement and vitality of this homegrown industry that has emerged spontaneously and without external support. As it spreads continent-wide, the Nigerian video phenomenon is a potent counter to Afro-pessimism, demonstrating the possibility of reviving the African film industry and developing a cinemagoing public to support it.
Pierre Barrot works in the Department for Cultural Co-operation and Action at the French Embassy in Algiers, and was formerly the Regional Audio-Visual Attaché at the French Embassy in Lagos.

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Now Available Africa, Film & Media North America 160 pages, 30 b&w illus., 7 x 8 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35352-8 $60.00L £51.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22117-9 $22.95s £17.99

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Film as visual ethnography

Observational Cinema
Anna Grimshaw and Amanda Ravetz

Anthropology, Film, and the Exploration of Social Life

nce hailed as a radical breakthrough in documentary and ethnographic filmmaking, observational cinema has been criticized for a supposedly detached camera that objectifies and dehumanizes the subjects of its gaze. Anna Grimshaw and Amanda Ravetz provide the first critical history and in-depth appraisal of this movement, examining key works, filmmakers, and theorists, from André Bazin and the Italian neorealists, to American documentary films of the 1960s, to extended discussions of the ethnographic films of Herb Di Gioia, David Hancock, and David MacDougall. They make a new case for the importance of observational work in an emerging experimental anthropology, arguing that this medium exemplifies a non-textual anthropology that is both analytically rigorous and epistemologically challenging. December 2009 Anthropology, Film & Media World 224 pages, 25 b&w illus., 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35424-2 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22158-2 $24.95s £18.99

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Anna Grimshaw is Associate Professor in the Graduate Institute of the Liberal Arts, Emory University. She is author of Servants of the Buddha and The Ethnographer’s Eye: Ways of Seeing in Modern Anthropology and editor (with Amanda Ravetz) of Visualizing Anthropology: Experiments in Image-Based Practice. Amanda Ravetz is Research Fellow at Manchester Institute for Research and Innovation in Art and Design, Manchester Metropolitan University.

News and journalism in contemporary culture

The Anthropology of News and Journalism
Global Perspectives

Edited by S. Elizabeth Bird

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November 2009 Journalism World 344 pages, 1 b&w illus., 6 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35369-6 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22126 -1 $24.95s £18.99

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he Anthropology of News and Journalism is the first book to explore the role of news and journalism in contemporary culture from an anthropological perspective—as a form of cultural meaning-making in its creation, content, and dissemination. Anthropology's global, comparative perspective and ethnographic methods provide powerful insights for analyzing case studies from around the world. Essays by leading scholars explore communities of professional and nonprofessional journalists. They describe news-making processes ranging from the local to the global digital environment, as well as how news is disseminated and received in a variety of cultural settings. Contributors are S. Elizabeth Bird, Amahl Bishara, Dominic C. Boyer, Dorle Dracklé, Zeynep Devrim Gürsel, Jennifer Hasty, Joseph C. Manzella, Kerry McCallum, Mark Pedelty, Mark Allen Peterson, Ursula Rao, Adrienne Russell, Christina Schwenkel, Jonathan Skinner, Debra Spitulnik, Maria D. Vesperi, Karin Wahl-Jorgensen, and Leon I. Yacher.
S. Elizabeth Bird is Professor of Anthropology at the University of South Florida. She is author of The Audience in Everyday Life: Living in a Media World and editor of Dressing in Feathers: The Construction of the Indian in American Popular Culture.

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Life histories of corporations and the culture of corporate power

Cultural Critique and the Global Corporation

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Edited by Purnima Bose and Laura E. Lyons Afterword by Christopher Newfield

his book examines the stories that corporations tell about themselves—and explores the powerful influence of corporations in the transformation of cultural and social life. Six case studies draw on CEO memoirs, annual reports, management manuals, advertising campaigns, and other sources to analyze the self-representations and rhetorical maneuvers that corporations use to obscure the full extent of their power. Images of corporate character and responsibility are intertwined with the changes in local economy, politics, and culture wrought by globalization and neoliberalism. The contributors to this volume describe the effects of specific corporate practices on individuals and communities and how activists and academics are responding to labor and environmental abuses.

Purnima Bose is Associate Professor of English and Director of the Cultural Studies Program at Indiana University Bloomington. She is author of Organizing Empire: Individualism, Collective Agency, and India. Laura E. Lyons is Associate Professor of English at the University of Hawai'i.

Tracking Globalization Robert J. Foster, editor

January 2010 Cultural Studies, Business & Economics World 248 pages, 13 b&w illus., 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-30029-4 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22162-9 $24.95s £18.99

Islamist politics and inflexible leadership in the Arab world

The New Authoritarianism in the Middle East and North Africa
Stephen J. King

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tephen J. King considers the reasons that international and domestic efforts toward democratization have failed to take hold in the Arab world. Focusing on Egypt, Tunisia, Syria, and Algeria, he suggests that a complex set of variables characterizes authoritarian rule and helps to explain both its dynamism and its persistence. King addresses, but moves beyond, how religion and the strongly patriarchal culture influence state structure, policy configuration, ruling coalitions, and legitimization and privatization strategies. He shows how the transformation of authoritarianism has taken place amid shifting social relations and political institutions and how these changes have affected the lives of millions. Ultimately, King’s forward-thinking analysis offers a way to enhance the prospects for democracy in the Middle East and North Africa.

STEPHEN J. KING

Stephen J. King is Associate Professor of Government at Georgetown University. He is author of Liberalization against Democracy: The Local Politics of Economic Reform in Tunisia (IUP, 2003).

Indiana Series in Middle East Studies Mark Tessler, editor

January 2010 Political Science, Middle East World 248 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35397-9 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22146 -9 $24.95s £18.99

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The deterioration of Palestinian politics

Palestinian Politics after Arafat
A Failed National Movement

As’ad Ghanem

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January 2010 Middle East, Political Science World 224 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35427-3 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22160 -5 $24.95s £18.99

he Palestinian national movement reached a dead-end and came close to disintegration at the beginning of the present century. The struggle for power after the death of Yasser Arafat in 2004 signaled the end of a path toward statehood prepared by the Oslo Accords a decade before. The reasons for the failure of the movement are deeply rooted in modern Palestinian history. As'ad Ghanem analyzes the internal and external events that unfolded as the Palestinian national movement became a “failed national movement,” marked by internecine struggle and collapse, the failure to secure establishment of a separate state and achieve a stable peace with Israel, and the movement's declining stature within the Arab world and the international community.
As'ad Ghanem is Senior Lecturer in the School of Political Science, University of Haifa. He is author of The Palestinian Arab Minority in Israel: A Political Study and The Palestinian Regime: A “Partial Democracy.”

Indiana Series in Middle East Studies Mark Tessler, editor

How Arab citizens of Israel perceive and use global media

The Arab Public Sphere in Israel
Media Space and Cultural Resistance

Amal Jamal

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December 2009 Middle East, Media Studies World 224 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35386 -3 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22141- 4 $24.95s £18.99

n this pathbreaking study, Amal Jamal analyzes the consumption of media by Arab citizens of Israel as a type of communicative behavior and a form of political action. Drawing on extensive public opinion survey data, he describes perceptions and use of media ranging from Arabic Israeli newspapers to satellite television broadcasts from throughout the Middle East. By participating in this semi-autonomous Arab public sphere, the average Arab citizen can connect with a wider Arab world beyond the boundaries of the Israeli state. Jamal shows how media aid the community’s ability to resist the state's domination, protect its Palestinian national identity, and promote its civic status.

Amal Jamal is Lecturer and Chair of the Department of Political Science at Tel Aviv University. He is author of The Palestinian National Movement: Politics of Contention, 1967–2005 (IUP, 2005) and Media Politics and State Building in Palestine.

Indiana Series in Middle East Studies Mark Tessler, editor

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indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

A valuable resource for the study of Central Asian history

Islamic Central Asia
An Anthology of Historical Sources

Edited by Scott C. Levi and Ron Sela

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slamic Central Asia is the first English-language anthology of primary documents for the study of Central Asian history. Scott C. Levi and Ron Sela draw from a vast array of historical sources to illustrate important aspects of the social, cultural, political, and economic history of Islamic Central Asia. These documents—many newly translated and most not readily available for study—cover the period from the 7thcentury Arab conquests to the 19th-century Russian colonial era and provide new insights into the history and significance of the region.

Scott C. Levi is Assistant Professor of Central Asian History at The Ohio State University. He is author of The Indian Diaspora in Central Asia and Its Trade, 1550–1900 and editor of India and Central Asia: Commerce and Culture, 1500–1800. Ron Sela is Assistant Professor of Central Asian History in the Department of Central Eurasian Studies at Indiana University Bloomington. He is author of The Legendary Biographies of Tamerlane: Islam and Heroic Apocrypha in Central Asia.

November 2009 Middle East, Asia World 376 pages, 1 map, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35385-6 $75.00L £64.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22140 -7 $27.95s £19.99

The rich and varied traditions of Islamic book art

The Islamic Manuscript Tradition
Ten Centuries of Book Arts in Indiana University Collections
ver the course of ten centuries, Islam developed a rich written heritage that is visible in paintings, calligraphies, and manuscripts. The Islamic Manuscript Tradition explores this aspect of Islamic history with studies of the materials and tools of literate culture, including pens, inks, and papers, Qur’ans, Persian and Mughal illustrated manuscripts, Ottoman devotional works, cartographical manuscripts, printed books, and Islamic erotica. Seven essays present new scholarship on a wide range of topics including collection, miniaturization, illustrated devotional books, the history of the printing press in Islamic lands, and the presence and function of erotic paintings. This beautifully produced volume includes 111 color illustrations and provides a valuable new resource for students and scholars of Islamic art.
Christiane Gruber is Assistant Professor of Islamic Art at Indiana University Bloomington. She is editor (with Frederick Colby) of The Prophet's Ascension: Cross-Cultural Encounters with the Islamic Mi'raj Tales (IUP, 2009) and author of The Timurid Book of Ascension (Mi'rajnama): A Study of Text and Image in a Pan-Asian Context and The Ilkhanid Book of Ascension: A Persian-Sunni Prayer Manual.

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Edited by Christiane Gruber

December 2009 Art & Architecture, Islam World 360 pages, 111 color illus., 11 b&w illus., 8½ x 11 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35377-1 $39.95s £30.99

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Adapting Islam's most popular tales in art and literature

The Prophet's Ascension
Cross-Cultural Encounters with the Islamic Mi'raj Tales

Edited by Christiane Gruber and Frederick Colby

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he tales of the mi'raj describe the prophet Muhammad's journey through the heavens, his encounters with prophets and angels, and his visit to heaven and hell. The tales are among Islam's most popular, appearing in Arabic, Persian, and Turkish literature, and in later adaptations throughout the Muslim world. Often serving as narratives designed to promote the worldview of particular Muslim groups, the tales were also a means for communities to construct rules of normative behavior and ritual practices, and were used to assert the superiority of Islam over other religions. The essays in this collection discuss the formation of this narrative, the mi'raj as a missionary text, its various adaptations, its application to esoteric thought, and its use in performance and ritual.
Christiane Gruber is Assistant Professor of Islamic Art at Indiana University Bloomington. She is author of The Timurid Book of Ascension (Mi'rajnama): A Study of Text and Image in a Pan-Asian Context and The Ilkhanid Book of Ascension: A Persian-Sunni Prayer Manual. Frederick Colby is Associate Professor of Comparative Religion at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. He is author of Narrating Muhammad's Night Journey: Tracing the Development of the Ibn 'Abbas Ascension Discourse.

November 2009 Religion, Islam World 384 pages, 24 b&w illus., 32 color illus., 7 x 10 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35361- 0 $59.95s £46.00

A watershed event in American religious history

The World’s Parliament of Religions
The East/West Encounter, Chicago, 1893
Richard Hughes Seager
onceived as a magnificent display of the major religions of the world, the 1893 Parliament sought to unite “all religion against irreligion.” A singular moment in the creation of a more pluralistic religious culture in America, it introduced many Americans to Eastern religions and meditative practices such as yoga. Some in the Christian community saw the gathering as a sign of the approaching fulfillment of the missionary’s hope to evangelize the world, while others saw a divided Christendom under threat from the religions of the East. Richard Hughes Seager explores this fascinating event in all its complexities and, in a new preface, summarizes recent research and reflects on religious pluralism in an age of religious extremism.
Richard Hughes Seager is Bates and Benjamin Professor of Classical and Religious Studies at Hamilton College. He is author of Buddhism in America and Encountering the Dharma and editor of The Dawn of Religious Pluralism: Voices from the World's Parliament of Religions. Religion in North America Catherine L. Albanese and Stephen J. Stein, editors

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Now in Paperback
October 2009 Religion World 240 pages, 17 b&w illus., 6 Paper 978- 0 -253-22166 -7 $21.95s £16.99 x 9¼

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indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Fundamental uncertainty in the rabbinic search for justice

Law and Truth in Biblical and Rabbinic Literature
Chaya T. Halberstam
ow can humans ever attain the knowledge required to administer and implement divine law and render perfect justice in this world? Contrary to the belief that religious law is infallible, Chaya T. Halberstam shows that early rabbinic jurisprudence is characterized by fundamental uncertainty. She argues that while the Hebrew Bible created a sense of confidence and transparency before the law, the rabbis complicated paths to knowledge and undermined the stability of personal status and ownership, and notions of guilt or innocence. Examining the facts of legal judgments through midrashic discussions of the law and evidence, Halberstam discovers that rabbinic understandings of the law were riddled with doubt and challenged the possibility of true justice. This book thoroughly engages law, narrative, and theology to explicate rabbinic legal authority and its limits.

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Chaya T. Halberstam is Assistant Professor in the Department of Religious Studies at Indiana University Bloomington.

January 2010 Religion, Judaica World 208 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35411-2 $34.95s £26.99

Modernity and tradition in the training of American Jewish cantors

The Making of a Reform Jewish Cantor
Musical Authority, Cultural Investment

CD Included

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Judah M. Cohen

he Making of a Reform Jewish Cantor provides an unprecedented look into the meaning of attaining musical authority among American Reform Jews at the turn of the 21st century. How do aspiring cantors adapt traditional musical forms to the practices of contemporary American congregations? What is the cantor's role in American Jewish religious life today? Cohen follows cantorial students at the School of Sacred Music, Hebrew Union College, over the course of their training, as they prepare to become modern Jewish musical leaders. Opening a window on the practical, social, and cultural aspects of aspiring to musical authority, this book provides unusual insights into issues of musical tradition, identity, gender, community, and high and low musical culture.

Judah M. Cohen is the Lou and Sybil Mervis Professor of Jewish Culture and Assistant Professor of Folklore and Ethnomusicology at Indiana University Bloomington. He is author of Through the Sands of Time: A History of the Jewish Community of St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands.

October 2009 Judaica, Ethnomusicology World 272 pages, 3 b&w illus., 14 musical exx., 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35365-8 $39.95s £30.99

A Helen B. Schwartz Book in Jewish Studies

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Identifying philosophic questions important to Jewish thought

New Directions in Jewish Philosophy
Edited by Aaron W. Hughes and Elliot R. Wolfson

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January 2010 Judaica, Philosophy World 376 pages, 4 b&w illus., 6 Cloth 978- 0 -253-30031-7 $75.00L £64.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22164-3 $27.95s £19.99

reaking with strictly historical or textual perspectives, this book explores Jewish philosophy as philosophy. Often regarded as too technical for Judaic studies and too religious for philosophy departments, Jewish philosophy has had an ambiguous position in the academy. These provocative essays propose new models for the study of Jewish philosophy that embrace wider intellectual arenas—including linguistics, poetics, aesthetics, and visual culture—as a path toward understanding the particular philosophic concerns of Judaism. As they reread classic Jewish texts, the essays articulate a new set of questions and demonstrate the vitality and originality of Jewish philosophy.
Aaron W. Hughes is Associate Professor of History and the Gordon and Gretchen Gross Professor in the Institute of Jewish Thought and Heritage at the University at Buffalo, SUNY. He is author of The Texture of the Divine (IUP, 2004) and The Art of Dialogue in Jewish Philosophy (IUP, 2008). Elliot R. Wolfson is Abraham Lieberman Professor of Hebrew and Judaic Studies at New York University. He is author of Through a Speculum That Shines: Vision and Imagination in Medieval Jewish Mysticism and Language, Eros, Being: Kabbalistic Hermeneutics and Poetic Imagination.

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A concise introduction to Plato's Republic

Plato's Republic
D. J. Sheppard

“ This book is directed at beginners in a way that others are not.” —Richard Kraut, University of Illinois, Chicago

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August 2009 Philosophy North America 176 pages, 5½ x 8½ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35426 -6 $50.00L £43.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22159-9 $19.95s £14.99

lato's Republic, one of the most important texts in the Western canon, is also one of the most widely taught. This guide, designed to be read alongside the original, offers a range of interpretive possibilities that allow readers to become meaningfully and confidently conversant with Plato’s text. It provides key insights into style, vocabulary, arguments, and philosophical content of the Republic. No other guide is more suitable for beginning students.

D. J. Sheppard is Master of Scholars and Head of Religion and Philosophy at Oakham School in the United Kindgom.

Indiana Philosophical Guides Douglas Burnham, editor

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An introduction to Heidegger's essential writings

The Heidegger Reader
Edited with an introduction by Günter Figal Translated by Jerome Veith
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he Heidegger Reader brings key texts from the entire course of Heidegger’s philosophical career into one volume. Many of the selections, translated here for the first time, offer new insight into Heidegger’s thought for both the beginning student and the experienced scholar. A critical and interpretive introduction by Günter Figal traces the many thematic paths that are necessary for developing a comprehensive understanding of Heidegger’s most important work. The carefully chosen readings are designed to reflect the concerns that are most relevant to philosophy today. Special features include an authoritative chronology of Heidegger’s life, a current list of the Complete Works, and a definitive translation of Heidegger’s controversial interview with Der Spiegel.

Heidegger reader
Ed i t ed w i t h an i n t ro duc t io n by

Gün ter Figal
Translated by Jerome Veith

Günter Figal is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Freiburg im Breisgau, Germany. He is the author of several books on Gadamer, Heidegger, hermeneutics, and social and political philosophy. Jerome Veith is completing his doctorate in philosophy at Boston College.

Studies in Continental Thought John Sallis, editor

October 2009 Philosophy World 344 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35371-9 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22127-8 $24.95s £18.99

Situates the Neo-Kantian movement within 20th-century philosophy

Neo-Kantianism in Contemporary Philosophy
Edited by Rudolf A. Makkreel and Sebastian Luft

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his comprehensive treatment of Neo-Kantianism discusses the main topics and key figures of the movement and their intersection with other 20th-century philosophers. With the advent of phenomenology, existentialism, and the Frankfurt School, NeoKantianism was deemed too narrowly academic and science-oriented to compete with new directions in philosophy. These essays bring NeoKantianism back into contemporary philosophical discourse. They expand current views of the Neo-Kantians and reassess the movement and the philosophical traditions emerging from it. This groundbreaking volume provides new and important insights into the history of philosophy, the scope of transcendental thought, and Neo-Kantian influence on the sciences and intellectual culture. January 2010 Philosophy World 328 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35389-4 $70.00L £60.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22144-5 $27.95s £19.99

Rudolf A. Makkreel is Charles Howard Candler Professor of Philosophy at Emory University. He is author of Dilthey: Philosopher of the Human Studies and Imagination and Interpretation in Kant. Sebastian Luft is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Marquette University and author of Phänomenologie der Phänomenologie.

Studies in Continental Thought John Sallis, editor

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Engages two provocative contemporary philosophers of religion

Religion, Metaphysics, and the Postmodern
William Desmond and John D. Caputo
Christopher Ben Simpson
illiam Desmond’s original and creative work in metaphysics is attracting more and more attention from philosophers of religion. Putting Desmond in conversation with John D. Caputo, an important philosopher of religion from the Continental tradition, Christopher Ben Simpson casts new light on Desmond’s complex, multifaceted, and nuanced thought. The comparative approach allows Simpson to get at the core of recent debates in the philosophy of religion. He develops a rich understanding of how ethics and religion are informed by metaphysics, and contrasts this approach to the decidedly antimetaphysical stance in Continental philosophy. Religion, Metaphysics, and the Postmodern presents a systematic analysis of Desmond's thought as it advances work on Caputo’s thinking and on the philosophy of religion.
Christopher Ben Simpson is Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Interdisciplinary Studies at Lincoln Christian University. He is author of Caputo: A Very Critical Introduction.

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November 2009 Philosophy, Religion World 248 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35367-2 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22124-7 $24.95s £18.99

Indiana Series in the Philosophy of Religion Merold Westphal, editor

Is religious conservatism compatible with tolerance and pluralism?

Monotheism and Tolerance
Recovering a Religion of Reason
Robert Erlewine
hy are religious tolerance and pluralism so difficult to achieve? Why is the often violent fundamentalist backlash against them so potent? Robert Erlewine looks to a new religion of reason for answers to these questions. Drawing on Enlightenment writers Moses Mendelssohn, Immanuel Kant, and Hermann Cohen, who placed Christianity and Judaism in tension with tolerance and pluralism, Erlewine finds a way to break the impasse, soften hostilities, and establish equal relationships with the Other. Erlewine’s recovery of a religion of reason stands in contrast both to secularist critics of religion who reject religion for the sake of reason and to contemporary religious conservatives who eschew reason for the sake of religion. Monotheism and Tolerance suggests a way to deal with the intractable problem of religiously motivated and justified violence.
Robert Erlewine is Assistant Professor in the Department of Religious Studies at Illinois Wesleyan University.

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January 2010 Philosophy, Religion World 248 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35419-8 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22156 -8 $24.95s £18.99

Indiana Series in the Philosophy of Religion Merold Westphal, editor

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indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Ethical issues and the intellectually disabled

The Faces of Intellectual Disability
Philosophical Reflections

Licia Carlson

“ Will have a significant impact on philosophical bioethics.” —Hilde Lindemann, Michigan State University

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n a challenge to current thinking about cognitive impairment, this book explores what it means to treat people with intellectual disabilities in an ethical manner. Reassessing philosophical views of intellectual disability, Licia Carlson shows how we can affirm the dignity and worth of intellectually disabled people first by ending comparisons to nonhuman animals and then by confronting our fears and discomforts. Carlson presents the complex history of ideas about cognitive disability, the treatment of intellectually disabled people, and social and cultural reactions to them. Sensitive and clearly argued, this book offers new insights on recent trends in disability studies and philosophy.

Licia Carlson teaches in the writing program at Harvard University.

January 2010 Philosophy World 264 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35421-1 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22157-5 $24.95s £18.99

A concise survey of philosophy in the African context

A Short History of African Philosophy
Second Edition
Short History of African Philosophy discusses major ideas, figures, and schools of thought in philosophy in the African context. While drawing out critical issues in the formation of African philosophy, Barry Hallen focuses on recent scholarship and relevant debates that have made African philosophy critical to understanding the rich and complex cultural heritage of the continent. This revised edition expands the historical perspective, takes account of recent discoveries and new canonical figures, highlights new discussions about gender as a cultural and philosophical phenomenon, clarifies issues regarding indigenous cultures and human rights, and builds on the notion that African philosophy shares methods and concerns of philosophy worldwide. This short reference is an essential resource for students, scholars, and general readers.
Barry Hallen is Professor of Philosophy at Morehouse College and a Fellow of the W. E. B. Du Bois Institute for African and African American Research at Harvard University. He is author of The Good, the Bad, and the Beautiful: Discourse about Values in Yoruba Culture (IUP, 2000).

New and Expanded Edition

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Barry Hallen

September 2009 Philosophy, Africa World 200 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35364-1 $50.00L £43.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22123- 0 $19.95s £14.99

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Pragmatism since William James

100 Years of Pragmatism
William James's Revolutionary Philosophy
Edited by John J. Stuhr
illiam James claimed that his Pragmatism: A New Name for Some Old Ways of Thinking would prove triumphant and epoch-making. Today, after more than 100 years, how is pragmatism to be understood? What has been its cultural and philosophical impact? Is it a crucial resource for current problems and for life and thought in the future? John J. Stuhr and the distinguished contributors to this multidisciplinary volume address these questions, situating them in personal, philosophical, political, American, and global contexts. Engaging James in original ways, these 11 essays probe and extend the significance of pragmatism as they focus on four major, overlapping themes: pragmatism and American culture; pragmatism as a method of thinking and settling disagreements; pragmatism as theory of truth; and pragmatism as a mood, attitude, or temperament.
John J. Stuhr is Arts and Sciences Distinguished Professor of Philosophy and American Studies and Chair of the Department of Philosophy at Emory University. He is author of John Dewey; Genealogical Pragmatism: Philosophy, Experience, and Community; and Pragmatism, Postmodernism, and the Future of Philosophy. He is co-editor of The Journal of Speculative Philosophy.

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December 2009 Philosophy World 272 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35387- 0 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22142-1 $24.95s £18.99

American Philosophy John J. Stuhr, editor

Two of America's most important thinkers on friendship

Emerson and Thoreau
Figures of Friendship
Edited by John T. Lysaker and William Rossi

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January 2010 Philosophy World 200 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35388-7 $60.00L £51.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22143-8 $22.95s £17.99

his lively volume explores the theme of friendship in the lives and works of Ralph Waldo Emerson and Henry David Thoreau. Written from diverse perspectives, the essays offer close readings of selected texts and draw on letters and journals to offer a comprehensive view of how Emerson’s and Thoreau’s friendships took root and bolstered their individual political, social, and ethical projects. This collection explores how Emerson and Thoreau, in their own ways, conceived of friendship as the creation of shared meaning in light of personal differences, tragedy and loss, and changing life circumstances. Emerson and Thoreau presents important reflections on the role of friendship in the lives of individuals and in global culture.
John T. Lysaker is Professor and Head of Philosophy at the University of Oregon. He is author of Emerson and Self-Culture (IUP, 2008). William Rossi is Associate Professor and Director of Undergraduate Studies in English at the University of Oregon. He is editor of Walden and Resistance to Civil Government and several volumes of Thoreau’s works, including Walden, Civil Disobedience, and Other Writings and Journal, volumes 3 and 6.

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indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

American Philosophy John J. Stuhr, editor

Spiritual, queer, and community identity in 21st-century America

Queer Women and Religious Individualism
Melissa M. Wilcox
elissa M. Wilcox explores the complex spiritual lives of queer women in the Los Angeles area. She takes the reader on a tour of a colorful array of religious and secular groups that serve as spiritual resources for these women—from the well-known Metropolitan Community Churches to Wiccan covens, from the Gay and Lesbian Sierrans to the Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence. Arguing that these women's stories are exemplary cases of postmodern patterns of religious identity, belief, and practice, Wilcox offers a nuanced analysis of contemporary Western spirituality and selfhood, and a detailed exploration of the history of queer religious organizing in Los Angeles. Queer Women and Religious Individualism is important reading for scholars in religious studies, sociology, women's studies, and LGBT studies.
Melissa M. Wilcox is Assistant Professor of Religion and Gender Studies at Whitman College and author of Coming Out in Christianity: Religion, Identity, and Community (IUP, 2003) and editor (with David Wayne Machacek) of Sexuality and the World's Religions.

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September 2009 Sociology, Gender, Religion World 288 pages, 1 map, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35351-1 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22116 -2 $24.95s £18.99

A congregation's response to social change

A Mosaic of Believers
“A very thoughtful, unique contribution [that] edges us for ward in our understanding of the interethnic religious experience [that] will stimulate researchers . . . to forge ahead in their quest to understand this important social phenomenon.” —Review of Religious Research
osaic in southern California is one of the largest and most innovative multiethnic congregations in America. Gerardo Marti shows us how this unusual church has achieved multiethnicity, not by targeting specific groups, but by providing multiple havens of inclusion that play down ethnic differences. He reveals a congregation aiming to reconstruct evangelical theology, personal identity, member involvement, and church governance to create an institution with greater relevance to the social reality of a new generation.
Gerardo Marti is Assistant Professor of Sociology at Davidson College and author of Hollywood Faith: Holiness, Prosperity, and Ambition in a Los Angeles Church.

Diversity and Innovation in a Multiethnic Church

Gerardo Marti

Now in Paperback

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October 2009 Religion, Sociology World 264 pages, 6 x 9¼ Paper 978- 0 -253-20343-4 $22.95s £17.99

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The meaning of wealth and giving in Christianity

Wealth and the Will of God
Discerning the Use of Riches in the Service of Ultimate Purpose

Paul G. Schervish and Keith Whitaker

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November 2009 Philanthropy, Religion World 232 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35407-5 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22148-3 $24.95s £18.99

ealth and the Will of God looks at some of the spiritual resources of the Christian tradition that can aid serious reflection on wealth and giving. Beginning with Aristotle— who is crucial for understanding later Christian thought—the book discusses Aquinas, Ignatius, Luther, Calvin, and Jonathan Edwards. Though the ideas vary greatly, these chapters are organized to facilitate comparisons among these thinkers on issues of ultimate purposes or aspirations of human life; on the penultimate purposes of love, charity, friendship, and care; on the resources available to human beings in this life; and finally on ways to connect and implement in practice our identified resources with our ultimate ends.
Paul G. Schervish is Professor of Sociology and Director of the Center on Wealth and Philanthropy at Boston College. He is author of The Modern Medici: Strategies of Philanthropy among the Wealthy. Keith Whitaker is a research fellow at Boston College’s Center on Wealth and Philanthropy. His work has appeared in Philanthropy Magazine and The Wall Street Journal.

Philanthropic and Nonprofit Studies Dwight F. Burlingame and David C. Hammack, editors

How generosity enriches lives and communities

We Make a Life by What We Give
Richard B. Gunderman

“Short, sweet, and a pleasure to read, [this book] reminds us that we are capable of contributing much more when we see ourselves in the company of those who depend on us to make the most of what we have been given.” —Philanthropy News Digest
ccording to an old saying, “We make a living by what we get, but we make a life by what we give.” In 22 brief and insightful essays, Richard B. Gunderman shows us that the key to more rewarding giving can be found by looking beyond mere donations of money. Exploring the ethical core of sharing and examining its importance for both those who receive and those who give, here is a book to deepen our understanding of what it means to share wealth.
Richard B. Gunderman is Vice Chairman, Radiology; Director, Pediatric Radiology; and Professor of Radiology, Pediatrics, Medical Education, Philosophy, Liberal Arts, and Philanthropy at Indiana University–Purdue University Indianapolis. Philanthropic and Nonprofit Studies Dwight F. Burlingame and David C. Hammack, editors

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Now in Paperback
October 2009 Philanthropy World 216 pages, 5½ x 8¼ Paper 978- 0 -253-20029-7 $17.95s £13.99

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indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Guilt, Suffering, and Memory
Germany Remembers Its Dead of World War II
Gilad Margalit Translated by Haim Watzman

“Margalit focuses his criticism on 'reconciliation' narratives—where the Holocaust was remembered alongside German suffering — as a means of eliding the differences between Jewish victims of Nazism and those Germans who died in battle or as a result of bombing and expulsion.” —William Niven, Nottingham Trent University

Guilt, Suffering, and Memory
Germany Remembers Its Dead of the Second World War

Gilad MarGalit
Translated by Haim Watzman

Unresolved tensions in German postwar memorials

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ermany’s changing historical memory of World War II and its aftermath, as reflected in the official and public remembrance of the German war dead, exposes an unresolved tension between a discourse of guilt and a discourse of national suffering and victimization. In Germany, under the auspices of the Allied occupation, remembrance honored the victims of the Nazis and those who had fought against the regime. After the partition of Germany, a new culture emerged, memorializing the civilian dead and fallen German soldiers. Despite the fierce ideological rivalry between East and West Germany, however, certain similarities existed. The political leaderships who shaped these cultures ceased to confront their citizens with the question of guilt and instead depicted the German people as victims. In Guilt, Suffering, and Memory—whose Israeli edition was awarded the Jacob Bahat Prize for best original book—Gilad Margalit discusses the official remembrance ceremonies for the German war dead, the memorials erected to commemorate them, the public discussions of these disparate cultures, and their treatment in postwar German literature and film.
January 2010 European History World 360 pages, 32 b&w illus., 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35376 -4 $75.00L £64.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22133-9 $27.95s £19.99

Gilad Margalit is Senior Lecturer in the Department of General History at the University of Haifa, Israel and Director of the Haifa Center for German and European Studies. He is author of Die Nachkriegsdeutschen und “ihre Zigeuner”: Die Behandlung der Sinti und Roma im Schatten von Auschwitz and Germany and Its Gypsies: A Post-Auschwitz Ordeal. Haim Watzman is a Jerusalem-based writer, journalist, and translator.

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The cultural politics of commemorating war

Heroes and Victims

Heroes Victims
AND and

Remembering War in Twentieth-Century Romania
Maria Bucur
eroes and Victims explores the cultural power of war memorials in 20th-century Romania through two world wars and a succession of radical political changes—from attempts to create pluralist democratic political institutions after World War I to shifts toward authoritarian rule in the 1930s, to military dictatorships and Nazi occupation, to communist dictatorships, and finally to pluralist democracies with populist tendencies. Examining the interplay of centrally articulated and locally developed commemorations, Maria Bucur's study engages monumental sites of memory, local funerary markers, rituals, and street names as well as autobiographical writings, novels, oral narratives, and film. This book reveals the ways in which a community's religious, ethnic, economic, regional, and gender traditions shaped local efforts at memorializing its war dead. x 9¼
Maria Bucur is John W. Hill Chair of European History and Associate Professor of History at Indiana University Bloomington. She is author of Eugenics and Modernization in Interwar Romania and editor (with Nancy M. Wingfield) of Gender and War in TwentiethCentury Eastern Europe (IUP, 2006).

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RemembeRing WaR in TWenTieTh-CenTuRy Romania

Maria Bucur

November 2009 Eastern Europe, European History World 384 pages, 24 b&w illus., 2 maps, 6 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35378-8 $75.00L £64.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22134-6 $27.95s £19.99

Food and social transformation in eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union

Food and Everyday Life in the Postsocialist World
Edited by Melissa L. Caldwell Foreword by Marion Nestle Afterword by Elizabeth C. Dunn
cross the Soviet Union and eastern Europe during the socialist period, food emerged as a symbol of both the successes and failures of socialist ideals of progress, equality, and modernity. By the late 1980s, the arrival of McDonald’s behind the Iron Curtain epitomized the changes that swept across the socialist world. Not quite two decades later, the effects of these arrivals were evident in the spread of foreign food corporations and their integration into local communities. This book explores the role played by food—as commodity, symbol, and sustenance—in the transformation of life in Russia and eastern Europe since the end of socialism. Changes in food production systems, consumption patterns, food safety, and ideas about health, well-being, nationalism, and history provide useful perspectives on the meaning of the postsocialist transition for those who lived through it.
Melissa L. Caldwell is Associate Professor of Anthropology at the University of California, Santa Cruz. She is author of Not by Bread Alone: Social Support in the New Russia and editor (with James L. Watson) of The Cultural Politics of Food and Eating.

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November 2009 Russia & Eastern Europe, Anthropology World 232 pages, 15 b&w illus., 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35384-9 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22139-1 $24.95s £18.99

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indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Women as political actors in eastern Europe today

Women in Power in Post-Communist Parliaments
omen in Power in Post-Communist Parliaments examines the life and work of women who have reached positions of political power after the end of communism in Europe. It explores the roles they have adopted, the relationships they have cultivated, and the agendas they have pursued. In contrast to much of the literature on women in post-communist states, this volume treats the issues comparatively, in six countries with interesting differences—the Czech Republic, Germany (with a focus on parliamentarians from the former GDR), Slovenia, Bulgaria, Poland, and Russia. Interviews with and written statements by the “women in power” give voice to their experiences as political actors within an environment of volatile economies and new foreign engagements.
Marilyn Rueschemeyer is Professor Emerita of Sociology at the Rhode Island School of Design and Adjunct Professor at Brown University's Watson Institute for International Relations. Her books include Professional Work and Marriage: An East-West Comparison and Women in the Politics of Postcommunist Eastern Europe. Sharon L. Wolchik is Professor of Political Science and International Affairs at George Washington University. She is author of Czechoslovakia in Transition: Politics, Economics, and Society and editor (with James R. Millar) of The Social Legacy of Communism.

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Edited by Marilyn Rueschemeyer and Sharon L. Wolchik

Published in association with the Woodrow Wilson Center Press

August 2009 Russia & Eastern Europe World 256 pages, 6 x 9 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35433-4 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22169-8 $24.95s £18.99

The story of modern Russian feminism and Russian women's studies

Russian Feminism

Twenty Years Forward

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Written and produced by Beth Holmgren Directed by Igor Sopronenko

his 35-minute DVD portrays how Russians and Americans collaborated in reviving women’s activism in the USSR and post-Soviet Russia and in creating Russian women’s studies on both sides of the ocean. The film is based on interviews with 18 experts who were engaged in this project, including activists and scholars. Participants assess the project’s successes and failures since the days of glasnost and discuss the stiff challenges that Russian feminists face in the Putin-Medvedev era. An accompanying booklet with a short summary of Russian women’s history contextualizes the film.
Beth Holmgren is Professor of Slavic and Eurasian Studies at Duke University. She is author of Women's Work in Stalin's Time (IUP, 1993); editor (with Helena Goscilo) of Russia, Women, Culture (IUP, 1996); and translator and editor (with Helena Goscilo) of Keys to Happiness by Anastasya Verbitskaya (IUP, 1999). Igor Sopronenko is a documentary film director and videographer who moved to the United States from Russia in 1992. Currently based in Lexington, Kentucky, he has received awards for his films in the United States (The Humanities: The Heart of It All) and in Russia (Salt of the Earth).

August 2009 Russia, Women’s Studies World DVD 978- 0 -253-35431- 0 $21.95x £16.99

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Musical life in the church and court of Muscovy

Musical Cultures in Seventeenth-Century Russia
Claudia R. Jensen
laudia R. Jensen presents the first unified study of musical culture in the court and church of Muscovite Russia. Spanning the period from the installation of Patriarch Iov in 1589 to the beginning of Peter the Great's reign in 1694, her book offers detailed accounts of the celebratory musical performances for Russia's first patriarch—events that were important displays of Russian piety and power. Jensen emphasizes music's varied roles in Muscovite society and the equally varied opinions and influences surrounding it. In an attempt to demystify what has previously been an enigma to Western readers, she paints a clear picture of the dazzling splendor of musical performances and the ways in which 17th-century Muscovites employed music for spiritual enlightenment as well as entertainment. November 2009 Music, Russia World 360 pages, 10 b&w illus., 27 musical exx., 6 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35354-2 $45.00s £35.00
Claudia R. Jensen has published articles on Russian music in The Musical Quarterly and Journal of the American Musicological Society. She is editor (with Miloš Velimirovic) of Nikolai Findeizen's History of Music in Russia from Antiquity to 1800 (IUP, 2007).

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x 9¼

Russian Music Studies Malcolm Hamrick Brown, founding editor

Insights into the organ works of a 20th-century master

Performing Messiaen's Organ Music
66 Masterclasses

Jon Gillock
livier Messiaen (1908–1992) was the most influential composer for the organ in the 20th century. Shaped by French tradition as well as the innovations of Debussy, Stravinsky, and Bartók, Messiaen developed a unique style that would become his signature. Using Messiaen's own analytical and aesthetic notes as a point of departure, Jon Gillock offers detailed commentary on the performance of Messiaen’s 66 organ works. Gillock provides background information on the composition and premiere of each piece, a translation of Messiaen's related writings, and a systematic explanation of performance considerations. Gillock also supplies details about the organ at La Trinité in Paris, the instrument for which most of Messiaen’s pieces were imagined.
Jon Gillock studied with Messiaen at the Paris Conservatory and premiered several of his late organ works in the United States and Japan. Gillock has performed several concerts on the organ at La Trinité in Paris, the church at which Messiaen served as organist for more than 60 years.

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November 2009 Music World 400 pages, 7 b&w illus., 35 musical exx., 6 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35373-3 $39.95s £30.99

x 9¼

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indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Introduces art song literature and composers from Latin America

A Guide to the Latin American Art Song Repertoire
An Annotated Catalog of Twentieth-Century Art Songs for Voice and Piano
reference guide to the vast array of art song literature and composers from Latin America, this book introduces the music of Latin America from a singer’s perspective and provides a basis for research into the songs of this richly musical area of the world. The book is divided by country into 22 chapters, with each chapter containing an introductory essay on the music of the region, a catalog of art songs for that country, and a list of publishers. Some chapters include information on additional sources. Singers and teachers may use descriptive annotations (language, poet) or pedagogical annotations (range, tessitura) to determine which pieces are appropriate for their voices or programming needs, or those of their students. The guide will be a valuable resource for vocalists and researchers, however familiar they may be with this glorious repertoire.
Maya Hoover is Assistant Professor of Voice at the University of Hawai’i at Manoa, and serves on the Advisory Board of the Latin American Art Song Alliance. Her publications have appeared in Classical Singer, The Mentoring Connection, and The Philosophy of Music Education Review.

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Maya Hoover

Indiana Repertoire Guides

December 2009 Music, Latin America & the Caribbean World 344 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35382-5 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22138-4 $24.95s £18.99

The dynamic story of the Mexican population of the United States

A History of Mexicans in the United States

Mexicanos
New and Expanded Edition
Second Edition

Manuel G. Gonzales
ewly revised and updated, Mexicanos tells the rich and vibrant story of Mexicans in the United States. Emerging from the ruins of Aztec civilization and from centuries of Spanish contact with indigenous people, Mexican culture followed the Spanish colonial frontier northward and put its distinctive mark on what became the southwestern United States. Shaped by their Indian and Spanish ancestors, deeply influenced by Catholicism, and tempered by an often difficult existence, Mexicans continue to play an important role in U.S. society, even as the dominant Anglo culture strives to assimilate them. Thorough and balanced, Mexicanos makes a valuable contribution to the understanding of the Mexican population of the United States—a growing minority who are a vital presence in 21st-century America.
Manuel G. Gonzales is Professor of History at Diablo Valley College. His books include Andrea Costa and the Rise of Socialism in the Romagna and The Hispanic Elite of the Southwest. He is editor (with Cynthia Gonzales) of En Aquel Entonces (IUP, 2000).

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August 2009 U.S. History World 416 pages, 20 b&w photos, 2 maps, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35368-9 $55.00L £47.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22125-4 $21.95s £16.99

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Integrating environmental education throughout the curriculum

Teaching Environmental Literacy
Across Campus and Across the Curriculum
Edited by Heather L. Reynolds, Eduardo S. Brondizio, and Jennifer Meta Robinson, with Doug Karpa and Briana L. Gross

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January 2010 Environmental Studies, Education World 224 pages, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35409-9 $55.00L £47.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22150 -6 $21.95s £16.99

o prepare today's students to meet growing global environmental challenges, colleges and universities must make environmental literacy a core learning goal for all students, in all disciplines. But what should an environmentally literate citizen know? What teaching and learning strategies are most effective in helping students think critically about humanenvironment interactions and sustainability, and integrate what they have learned in diverse settings? Educators from the natural and social sciences and the humanities discuss the critical content, skills, and affective qualities essential to environmental literacy. This volume is an invaluable resource for developing integrated, campus-wide programs to prepare students to think critically about, and to work to create, a sustainable society.
Eduardo S. Brondizio is Associate Professor of Anthropology at Indiana University Bloomington. Jennifer Meta Robinson is Senior Lecturer in the Department of Communication and Culture at Indiana University Bloomington and former Director of Campus Instructional Consulting. She is author (with J. A. Hartenfeld) of The Farmers’ Market Book: Growing Food, Cultivating Community (IUP, 2007).

Heather L. Reynolds is Associate Professor of Biology at Indiana University Bloomington.

Indiana Series in the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning

An essential resource for current information on the ceratopsians
Horned dinosaurs
The Royal Tyrrell Museum Ceratopsian Symposium
New PersPectives oN

New Perspectives on Horned Dinosaurs

The Royal Tyrrell Museum Ceratopsian Symposium

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CD-ROM Included

EditEd by m i chael j

brenda j. chinner y-allgeier, a n d dav i d a . e b e r t h

.

r ya n ,

November 2009 Paleontology World 704 pages, 310 b&w illus., 8½ x 11 Cloth 978- 0 -253-35358- 0 $110.00s £84.00

eratopsids, or horned dinosaurs, are a group of large-bodied, quadruped herbivores, which lived roughly 65–70 million years ago. Part of a larger group of dinosaurs that includes stegosaurs, ankylosaurs, ornithopods, and pachycephalosaurs, the better-known members of the ceratopsids include centrosaurs, chasmosaurs, and triceratops. Easily distinguished by the horns and frills on their skulls, ceratopsids were one of the most successful of all dinosaurs. This volume presents a broad range of cutting-edge research on the functional biology and behavior, systematics, paleoecology, and paleogeography of the horned dinosaurs, including descriptions of newly identified species. A CDROM includes a census of recovered specimens and a history of ceratopsian discoveries in Canada.
Michael J. Ryan is Vice-Chair Curator and Head of Vertebrate Paleontology at the Cleveland Museum of Natural History. Brenda J. Chinnery-Allgeier is Lecturer in the School of Biological Sciences at The University of Texas at Austin. David A. Eberth is a senior research scientist at the Royal Tyrrell Museum in Drumheller, Alberta, Canada.

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Edited by Michael J. Ryan, Brenda J. Chinnery-Allgeier, and David A. Eberth

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

Life of the Past James O. Farlow, editor

New translations of Sappho highlight this essential collection of Greek lyrics

Ancient Greek Lyrics
Translated and Annotated by Willis Barnstone Introduction by William E. McCulloh

Revised Edition

ncient Greek Lyrics collects Willis Barnstone's elegant translations of Greek lyric poetry—including the most complete Sappho in English, newly translated. This volume includes a representative sampling of all the significant poets, from Archilochos, in the 7th century BCE, through Pindar and the other great singers of the classical age, down to the Hellenistic, Roman, and Byzantine periods. William E. McCulloh's introduction illuminates the forms and development of the Greek lyric while Barnstone provides a brief biographical and literary sketch for each poet and adds a substantial introduction to Sappho—revised for this edition—complete with notes and sources. A glossary and updated bibliography are included.

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Willis Barnstone is Distinguished Professor Emeritus of Comparative Literature and Spanish and Portuguese at Indiana University Bloomington. He has published more than 40 books of poetry, scholarship, translations, and memoirs, including We Jews and Blacks (IUP, 2004).

November 2009 Classics & Antiquity World 364 pages, 6 b&w illus., 5½ x 8¼ Paper 978- 0 -253-22121-6 $19.95s £14.99

Revelations about the lives of provincials in the Roman Empire

Lives behind the Laws
The World of the Codex Hermogenianus

Serena Connolly

I

n this exploration of the administration of law and its role in the lives of ordinary people in the northern provinces of the Roman Empire, Serena Connolly draws upon a rich but little-known legal collection from the late 3rd century known as the Codex Hermogenianus. The codex is composed of imperial responses to petitions sent to Rome, written by a team of the emperor’s legal experts. These petitions and responses provide a wealth of information about provincial legal administration and the lives of the non-elite petitioners. The man who prostituted his wife, the mother whose malicious son undersold her farm, and the slaves who posed as free men to get a loan are just a few of the lives to encounter. Lives behind the Laws makes a valuable contribution to Roman social, political, and legal history.

Serena Connolly is Visiting Assistant Professor of Classics at Rutgers University, New Brunswick.

January 2010 Classics & Antiquity World 264 pages, 1 map, 6 x 9¼ Cloth 978- 0 -253-35401-3 $65.00L £56.00 Paper 978- 0 -253-22147-6 $24.95s £18.99

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Backlist

Policy, Politics,
and the for Honor

Sound targets
And

Hunger

and renown

AmericAn SoldierS muSic in the irAq WAr

Truman

MacArthur

Michael D. Pearlman

Jonathan Pieslak

How Congress Works and Why You Should Care Lee H. Hamilton 978- 0 -253-21695-3 Paper $14.95 t

Truman and MacArthur Michael D. Pearlman 978- 0 -253-35066 - 4 Cloth $29.95 t

Louis Johnson and the Arming of America Keith D. McFarland and David L. Roll 978- 0 -253-34626 -1 Cloth $35.00 t

Sound Targets Jonathan Pieslak 978- 0 -253-22087-5 Paper $21.95 t

Slinging Doughnuts for the Boys
An AmericAn WomAn in World WAr ii

Richard Pryor
The Life and Legacy of a “Crazy” Black Man

Edited by Audrey Thomas McCluskey
r y r s a i v e a n n

n t i o e d i

Cioran
G. Russell Girardin William J. Helmer
James H. madison
Expanded edition prepared with the assistance of Rick Mattix

Searching for

Ilinca Zarifopol-Johnston
Edited by

Kenneth R. Johnston
Foreword by

Matei Calinescu

Slinging Doughnuts for the Boys James H. Madison 978- 0 -253-22107- 0 Paper $17.95 t

Richard Pryor Edited by Audrey Thomas McCluskey 978- 0 -253-22011- 0 Paper $19.95 t

Dillinger G. Russell Girardin and William J. Helmer, with Rick Mattix 978- 0 -253-22110 - 0 Paper $21.95 t

Searching for Cioran Ilinca Zarifopol-Johnston Edited by Kenneth R. Johnston 978- 0 -253-35267-5 Cloth $27.95 t

GettysburG Heroes
Perfect SoldierS, Hallowed Ground

Glenn W. L a Fa nta sie

Gettysburg Heroes Glenn W. LaFantasie 978- 0 -253-35071-8 Cloth $24.95 t

The Stand of the U.S. Army at Gettysburg Jef frey C. Hall 978- 0 -253-34258- 4 Cloth $34.95 t

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indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

The Men Stood Like Iron Lance J. Herdegen 978- 0 -253-21825-4 Paper $19.95 t

The Darkest Dawn Thomas Goodrich 978- 0 -253-21889-6 Paper $21.95 t

Backlist

the ethics of autism
among them, but not of them

Deborah R. Barnbaum

The Ethics of Autism Deborah R. Barnbaum 978- 0 -253-22013- 4 Paper $21.95 t

k kk
k
A FAther’s PortrAit oF his Autistic son

Matthew’s

�nigma

Matei Calinescu
Translated by Angela Jianu

Matthew’s Enigma Matei Calinescu Translated by Angela Jianu 978- 0 -253-22066 - 0 Paper $19.95 t

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Santa Claus in Baghdad Elsa Marston 978- 0 -253-22004-2 Paper $15.95 t

Habits of Whiteness Terrance MacMullan 978- 0 -253-22071-4 Paper $22.95 t

The holocaUsT in The German-occUpied sovieT TerriTories

The Unknown Black Book

EditEd by Joshua RubEnstEin and ilya altman
Published in association with the united states holocaust memorial museum

The Unknown Black Book Edited by Joshua Rubenstein and Ilya Altman 978- 0 -253-34961-3 Cloth $34.95 t

Advocate for the Doomed Edited by Richard Breitman, Barbara McDonald Stewart, and Severin Hochberg 978- 0 -253-34862-3 Cloth $39.95 t

Refugees and Rescue Edited by Richard Breitman, Barbara McDonald Stewart, and Severin Hochberg 978- 0 -253-35307-8 Cloth $29.95 t

Orthodox Jews in America Jeffrey S. Gurock 978- 0 -253-22060 -8 Paper $24.95 t

Travels with Mae

Scenes from a New Orleans Girlhood

Eileen M. Julien

The Colors of Jews Melanie Kaye / Kantrowitz 978- 0 -253-21927-5 Paper $24.95 t

Both Right and Lef t Handed Bouthaina Shaaban 978- 0 -253-22091-2 Paper $17.95 t

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Revenge of the Women’s Studies Professor Bonnie J. Morris 978- 0 -253-22062-2 Paper $19.95 t

Travels with Mae Eileen M. Julien 978- 0 -253-35316 - 0 Cloth $19.95 t

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Backlist

Björk Nicola Dibben 978- 0 -253-22065-3 Paper $22.95 t

Bob Dylan Keith Negus 978- 0 -253-22005-9 Paper $19.95 t

Elvis Costello Dai Griffiths 978- 0 -253-22006 -6 Paper $19.95 t

The Velvet Underground Richard Witts 978- 0 -253-21832-2 Paper $22.95 t

John Zorn John Bracket t 978- 0 -253-22025-7 Paper $24.95 t

Miles Davis, Miles Smiles, and the Invention of Post Bop Jeremy Yudkin 978- 0 -253-21952-7 Paper $19.95 t

Johnny Cash and the Paradox of American Identity Leigh H. Edwards 978- 0 -253-22061-5 Paper $19.95 t

The Songs of Jimmie Rodgers Jocelyn R. Neal 978- 0 -253-22082- 0 $21.95 t

Contemporary Quilt Art Kate Lenkowsky 978- 0 -253-35124-1 Cloth $34.95 t

McClellan Street David and Peter Turnley 978- 0 -253-34967-5 Cloth $29.95 t

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indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

The Hoosier Cabinet in Kitchen History Nancy R. Hiller 978- 0 -253-31424-6 Cloth $34.95 t

Darwin’s Ark Poems by Philip Appleman Illustrations by Rudy Pozzatti 978- 0 -253-22092-9 Paper $19.95 t

Backlist

A Conservationist Manifesto Scott Russell Sanders 978- 0 -253-22080 -6 Paper $19.95 t

Perennials Short and Tall Moya L. Andrews 978- 0 -253-21976 -3 Paper $19.95 t

The Tao of Cooking Sally Pasley 978- 0 -253-21237-5 Paper $19.95 t

Bean Blossom Dreams Sallyann J. Murphey 978- 0 -253-21987-9 Paper $19.95 t

TODD GOULD TODD GOULD

CHARLIE S WIGGIN

AF RIC AN AN D TH E N RACIN G AM ER ICA IT CA R CIR CU

Taliaferro Dawn Knight 978- 0 -253-34931-6 Cloth $24.95 t

Getting Open Tom Graham and Rachel Graham Cody 978- 0 -253-22046 -2 Paper $14.95 t

For Gold and Glory Todd Gould 978- 0 -253-21962-6 Paper $14.95 t

The Greatest Basketball Story Ever Told Greg Guffey 978- 0 -253-21631-1 Paper $17.95 t

The Men Who Loved Trains Rush Loving Jr. 978- 0 -253-22031-8 Paper $17.95 t

Travel by Train Michael E. Zega and John E. Gruber 978- 0 -253-34152-5 Cloth $35.00 t

Moonlight in Duneland Edited by Ronald D. Cohen and Stephen G. McShane 978- 0 -253-21738-7 Paper $24.95 t

Still Standing Christopher Brown 978- 0 -253-34634-6 Cloth $49.95 t

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Journals

Black Camera
The New Series
IU Press, in par tnership with the Indiana University Black Film Center/Archive, is now the publisher of Black Camera, 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 film journal of its kind in the United States. It regularly features essays and interviews that engage film in social as well as political contexts and in relation to historical and economic forces that bear on the reception, distribution, and production of film in local, regional, national, and transnational settings and environments.
PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY SUBSCRIPTIONS

50

Now IU Press

eISSN 1947-4237 | pISSN 1536-3155 Volume 1, number 1 will be available fall 2009. 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: $10.00 | 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 SUBSCRIPTIONS

eISSN 1527-1978 | pISSN 0001-9887

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, fiction and poetry, visual art, graphics, photography, and archival materials, including oral histories, interviews, diaries, and letters.
PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY SUBSCRIPTIONS

eISSN 1558-9552 | pISSN 1046-8358

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

e-Service Journal
Edited by Ilze Zigurs

A Journal of Electronic Services in the Public and Private Sectors
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 SUBSCRIPTIONS

eISSN 1528-8234 | pISSN 1528-8226

indiana university press • iupress.indiana.edu

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

Journals

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 SUBSCRIPTIONS

eISSN 1535-5306 | pISSN 1085-6633

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 SUBSCRIPTIONS

eISSN 1553-3905 | pISSN 0892-2160

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.
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eISSN 1932-8656 | pISSN 1932-8648

Individuals: electronic $31.50; print & electronic $38.50; print $35.00 Institutions: electronic $58.50; print & electronic $91.00; print $65.00 Foreign first class postage: $10.50 | Foreign airmail postage: $18.00

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. The journal focuses on a wide range of questions relating to the formation of historical consciousness and collective memory. Along with its interest in the legacies of Nazism, fascism, and the Holocaust, History & Memory is concerned more generally with the role of memory in modern and pre-modern cultures.
PUBLISHED SEMIANNUALLY SUBSCRIPTIONS

eISSN 1527-1994 | pISSN 0935-560X

Individuals: electronic $31.05; electronic & print $37.95; print $34.50 Institutions: electronic $54.90; electronic & print $85.40; print $61.00 Foreign first class postage: $10.50 | Foreign airmail postage: $18.00

Indiana Journal of Global Legal Studies
Edited by 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 Indiana University Press.
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eISSN 1543-0367 | pISSN 1080-0727

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Journals

IJFAB

Edited by Mary C. Rawlinson

International Journal of Feminist Approaches to Bioethics

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.
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eISSN 1937-4577 | pISSN 1937-4585

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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 reflecting 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.
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eISSN 1527-201X | pISSN 1084-9513

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Jewish Social Studies
History, Culture, and Society

Edited by Derek Penslar, Aron Rodrigue, 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 in the evolution of Jewish societies and cultures around the world and over time.
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eISSN 1527-2028 | pISSN 0021-6704

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Journal for Early Modern Cultural Studies
Edited by Thomas DiPiero, Devoney Looser, Elizabeth Spiller and Daniel Vitkus
The Journal for Early Modern Cultural Studies, the official 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.
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eISSN 1553-3786 | pISSN 1531-0485

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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. Its editors are committed to rigorous thinking and analysis in the service of the transformation of religious studies as a discipline and the feminist transformation of religious and cultural institutions.
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eISSN 1553-3913 | pISSN 8755-4178

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Journals

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 fieldwork experience and the intellectual history of folklore. PUBLISHED TRIANNUALLY eISSN 1543- 0413 | pISSN 0737-7037
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JMEWS

Journal of Middle East Women’s Studies
Edited by Nancy Gallagher and Sondra Hale
JMEWS is the official publication of the Association for Middle East Women’s Studies. Its purpose is to advance the fields 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-specific questions are discussed and debated among authors from the global north and south. It reflects the explosion of knowledge production about Middle Eastern women and gender over the past quarter century.
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eISSN 1558-9579 | pISSN 1552-5864

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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 field 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
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eISSN 1529-1464 | pISSN 0022-281X

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Meridians

feminism, race, transnationalism
Edited by Paula J. Giddings
Meridians provides a forum for the finest 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 SUBSCRIPTIONS eISSN 1547-8424 | pISSN 1536 - 6936

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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.
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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 (Canada, Mexico, 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 significantly to the scientific literature.
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eISSN 1548-4785 | pISSN 1522-8339

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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.
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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 field 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 field of Jewish literary studies as it has reflected 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 with each other. 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.
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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, redefinitions 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 official publication of the Society for Textual Scholarship. Membership in the Society includes a subscription to the journal.
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eISSN 1933-7418 | pISSN 1559-2936

Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society
A Quarterly Journal in American Philosophy
Edited by Douglas R. Anderson and Cornelis de Waal
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 significant book published in the field is discussed in a review essay. A subscription includes membership in the Charles S. Peirce Society.
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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. Its writers fill the magazine’s pages with unusual dispatches, unforgettable memoirs, unorthodox polemics, unlikely conversations, and unsurpassed original fiction. Transition tells complicated stories with elegant prose and beautiful images.
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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, fine arts, economics, law, and science, as well as review essays, and an extensive book review section. Victorian Studies is the official publication of the North American Victorian Studies Association (NAVSA).
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eISSN 1527-2052 | pISSN 0042-5222

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Fall 2009 Catalog CODE: CMSXXX

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x

preface

iupress.indiana.edu

As a kid I loved watching Julia Child, James Beard, and Graham Kerr and seeing them go from black-and-white to color. I learned a lot of kitchen basics from my grandparents on both sides, my folks, and my early mentors, the Gregorys and the Lemleys. I knew I was headed in the right direction, but I had no idea where I was going. I ran away from Indiana as soon as I got out of high school. I had been working in kitchens every summer for the previous 3 years. It was a lot more fun than getting your eyes sliced open while detasseling corn! The kitchen was my refuge, and I was like a sponge soaking up every bit of knowledge I could. I went to Johnson & Wales University in Providence, Rhode Island, to find a path to follow . . . 4 years of culinary school and hotel/restaurant management, T.A. and fellowship stints at the school, elegant dining on ships cruising around Manhattan, French fine dining in Rye, New York, and finally, I was off to finishing school in France and Belgium. All this training took me back to Manhattan and the awards and rewards I bragged about earlier. My trips throughout Europe, Mexico, Central and South America, and the Caribbean have inspired me in countless ways. The people I’ve met, the stories I’ve heard, the foods I’ve eaten, the joys and sadness I’ve shared--they are all part of me. Experiences like these are like seasonings that are rubbed and massaged into the meat of who we are. Some stick and are absorbed deeply into our fibers, while others simply fall off during the cooking, but all flavor the person we have brought back home. FARMfood is all about that: going “home” and getting back in touch with locally produced foods while cooking with a global palette of flavors picked up along the way, and then sharing these culinary travels with my family, old friends, and new folks I meet every day at FARMbloomington, my restaurant in Bloomington, Indiana.

FARMfood is all about going “home” .

FARMfood

green living with chef daniel orr

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