Selected Bibliography
Adas, Michael. ‘‘From Settler Colony to Global Hegemon: Integrating the Exceptional-
ist Narrative of the American Experience into World History.’’ American Historical
Review 106, 5 (December 2001): 1692–1720.
Ageron, Charles-Robert. France coloniale ou parti colonial? Paris: puf, 1978.
Aguilar-San Juan, Karin, ed., The State of Asian America. Boston: South End Press, 1994.
Ahmad, Aijaz. ‘‘Jameson’s Rhetoric of Otherness and the ‘National Allegory.’ ’’ Social
Text 17 (1987): 3–25.
Alexander, M. Jacqui, and Chandra Mohanty, eds. Feminist Genealogies, Colonial Legacies,
Democratic Futures. New York: Routledge, 1997.
Anderson, Benedict. Imagined Communities: Reflections on the Origin and Spread of Na-
tionalism. 2d ed. London: Verso, 1991.
Anderson, David M., and David Killingray, eds. Policing the Empire: Government, Au-
thority, and Control, 1830–1940. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1991.
———. Policing and Decolonisation: Politics, Nationalism, and the Police, 1917–1965. Man-
chester: Manchester University Press, 1992.
Appadurai, Arjun. Modernity at Large. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press,
Armitage, David. ‘‘Greater Britain: A Useful Category of Historical Analysis?’’ Ameri-
can Historical Review, April 1999: 427–455.
Ashcroft, Bill, Gareth Gri≈ths, and Helen Ti≈n, eds. The Post-Colonial Studies Reader.
London: Routledge, 1995.
Auerbach, Je√rey A. The Great Exhibition of 1851: A Nation on Display. New Haven,
Conn.: Yale University Press, 1999.
Balakrishnan, Gopal, ed. Mapping the Nation. London: Verso, 1996.
Balibar, Étienne, and Immanuel Wallerstein. Race, Nation, and Class: Ambiguous Identi-
ties. London: Verso, 1992.
Ballantyne, Tony. Orientalism and Race: Aryanism in the British Empire. London: Pal-
grave, 2001.
Barkin, J. Samuel. ‘‘The Evolution of the Constitution of Sovereignty and the Emer-
gence of Human Rights Norms.’’ Millennium: Journal of International Studies 27
(1998): 229–252.
Bartov, Omer. ‘‘Defining Enemies, Making Victims: Germans, Jews, and the Holo-
caust.’’ American Historical Review 103 (1998): 771–816.
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