1. See Gail Hershatter, Women in China’s Long Twentieth Century (Berkeley: Univer-
sity of California Press, 2002), 107.
Epigraphs: Adrienne Rich, Atlas of the Di≈cult World (New York: W. W. Norton, 1991), 6;
William Ewart Gladstone, ‘‘England’s Mission’’ (1878), in Politics and Empire in Vic-
torian Britain: A Reader, ed. Antoinette Burton (New York: Palgrave, 2001), 135; Salman
Rushdie, The Satanic Verses (London: Viking, 1988), 353.
1. See Antoinette M. Burton, ‘‘Introduction: On the Inadequacy and Indispensabil-
ity of the Nation,’’ in After the Imperial Turn: Thinking with and through the Nation,
ed. Antoinette M. Burton (Durham: Duke University Press, 2003), 2.
2. Heather Streets, ‘‘Empire and ‘the Nation’: Institutional Practice, Pedagogy, and
Nation in the Classroom,’’ in After the Imperial Turn, 57–69.
3. Gayatri Chakravarty Spivak, ‘‘Can the Subaltern Speak?’’ in Marxism and the
Interpretation of Culture, ed. Cary Nelson and Lawrence Grossberg (Urbana: Uni-
versity of Illinois Press, 1988), 271–313.
4. Gayatri Chakravarty Spivak, ‘‘The Rani of Sirmur: An Essay in Reading the
Archives,’’ History and Theory 24, no. 3 (1985), 247–72.
5. bell hooks, Teaching to Transgress: Education as the Practice of Freedom (New York:
Routledge, 1994), 48–50.
6. Kumkum Sangari, ‘‘The Politics of the Possible,’’ in Interrogating Modernity: Cul-
ture and Colonialism in India, ed. Tejaswini Niranjana, Pillarisetti Sudhir, and
Vivek Dhareshwar (Calcutta: Seagull, 1991), 32.
7. Spivak, ‘‘The Rani of Sirmur,’’ 248.
8. Ibid., 267.
9. See Paul Gilroy, Lawrence Grossberg, and Angela McRobbie, eds., Without Guar-
antees: In Honour of Stuart Hall (London: Verso, 2000), 283. The term ‘‘problem-
Previous Page Next Page