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Edward Said

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Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2013) 19 (2): 275–282.
Published: 01 April 2013
... of prewar Orientalism, especially the potent German variety that was notoriously neglected by Edward Said in his 1979 study decrying Orientalism as the handmaiden of European imperialism. But many prominent German Orientalists were also ignored in Robert Irwin's recent book-length critique of Said's...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2010) 16 (1): 7–21.
Published: 01 January 2010
.... Finally, this article presents a critique of Edward Said's understanding of intellectuals in his Representations of the Intellectual . The author argues that Said's book misrepresents Turgenev's novel Fathers and Sons . Cohen suggests that there are radical differences between Said's description...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2019) 25 (1-3): 384–400.
Published: 01 April 2019
...Maya Jasanoff; Jeffrey M. Perl Written in an effort “to frame questions of culture and power in different terms” from those of Edward Said, this case study of Ottoman Alexandria before the French invasion in 1798 (identified by Said as the “launchpad of modern Orientalism”) reveals “lines between...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2005) 11 (3): 370–374.
Published: 01 August 2005
... The Romans were thus, as one reviewer ofAdams’s onereviewer as werethus, Romans The and that underwrote Edward Said’s criticism...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (1): 42–49.
Published: 01 January 2003
... because of its provocation of controversy: even the “contrapuntal” postcolonial (or perhaps, more accurately, postimperial) discourse of Edward Said in Culture and Imperialism can be read as an instance of this inclusive yet still critical kind...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2004) 10 (1): 82–92.
Published: 01 January 2004
..., is unexceptional. Cavanagh Edward Said notes the “rather wide geographical and historical range” attempted in his own book Culture and Imperialism, and indeed his book spans two centuries of complex colonial and postcolonial interactions between First and Third World cultures (with often brilliant results).3...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2009) 15 (2): 181–196.
Published: 01 April 2009
... Edward Said skewered early-twenty-first-century whenBritain he identified...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2018) 24 (1): 35–55.
Published: 01 January 2018
... name), Edward Said contended that contended Said name),that Edward another by Eurocentrism (which is System . servingly project back a positive, superior image of image superior apositive, back project servingly...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2005) 11 (2): 198–214.
Published: 01 April 2005
... Colley • Imperial Trauma: Part 1 211 Books 54 said . Edward Said, “Always on Top,”on “Always Said, Edward...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (2): 352.
Published: 01 April 2003
...-class-gender triad to Edward Said’s tendentious distinction between “reli- gious” and “secular” criticism, scholarship has by and large refused to take reli- gion seriously. And yet, as Mizruchi points out, religion thrives—certainly in America...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (2): 352–353.
Published: 01 April 2003
...-class-gender triad to Edward Said’s tendentious distinction between “reli- gious” and “secular” criticism, scholarship has by and large refused to take reli- gion seriously. And yet, as Mizruchi points out, religion thrives—certainly in America...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (2): 353.
Published: 01 April 2003
...-class-gender triad to Edward Said’s tendentious distinction between “reli- gious” and “secular” criticism, scholarship has by and large refused to take reli- gion seriously. And yet, as Mizruchi points out, religion thrives—certainly in America...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (2): 353–354.
Published: 01 April 2003
...-class-gender triad to Edward Said’s tendentious distinction between “reli- gious” and “secular” criticism, scholarship has by and large refused to take reli- gion seriously. And yet, as Mizruchi points out, religion thrives—certainly in America...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (2): 341.
Published: 01 April 2003
...-class-gender triad to Edward Said’s tendentious distinction between “reli- gious” and “secular” criticism, scholarship has by and large refused to take reli- gion seriously. And yet, as Mizruchi points out, religion thrives—certainly in America...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (2): 341–342.
Published: 01 April 2003
...-class-gender triad to Edward Said’s tendentious distinction between “reli- gious” and “secular” criticism, scholarship has by and large refused to take reli- gion seriously. And yet, as Mizruchi points out, religion thrives—certainly in America...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (2): 343.
Published: 01 April 2003
...-class-gender triad to Edward Said’s tendentious distinction between “reli- gious” and “secular” criticism, scholarship has by and large refused to take reli- gion seriously. And yet, as Mizruchi points out, religion thrives—certainly in America...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (2): 343.
Published: 01 April 2003
...-class-gender triad to Edward Said’s tendentious distinction between “reli- gious” and “secular” criticism, scholarship has by and large refused to take reli- gion seriously. And yet, as Mizruchi points out, religion thrives—certainly in America...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (2): 344.
Published: 01 April 2003
...-class-gender triad to Edward Said’s tendentious distinction between “reli- gious” and “secular” criticism, scholarship has by and large refused to take reli- gion seriously. And yet, as Mizruchi points out, religion thrives—certainly in America...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (2): 344.
Published: 01 April 2003
...-class-gender triad to Edward Said’s tendentious distinction between “reli- gious” and “secular” criticism, scholarship has by and large refused to take reli- gion seriously. And yet, as Mizruchi points out, religion thrives—certainly in America...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (2): 345.
Published: 01 April 2003
...-class-gender triad to Edward Said’s tendentious distinction between “reli- gious” and “secular” criticism, scholarship has by and large refused to take reli- gion seriously. And yet, as Mizruchi points out, religion thrives—certainly in America...