1-20 of 679 Search Results for


Follow your search
Access your saved searches in your account

Would you like to receive an alert when new items match your search?
Close Modal
Sort by
Published: 01 June 2016
Figure 3 A textbook shaped like the state of Texas. See Isensee, “Texas Hits the Books.” Image: LA Johnson/NPR More
Journal Article
Social Text (2003) 21 (3 (76)): 109–134.
Published: 01 September 2003
... and Literature . Oxford: Oxford University Press. Seeing Xica and the Melodramatic Unveiling of Colonial Desire Don’t you dare tell me what you want or do not want! O. Hugo —Mrs. Cielo to her daughter, Xica Benavides...
Journal Article
Social Text (2014) 32 (2 (119)): 1–23.
Published: 01 June 2014
... theory. But, as we will see, one of our arguments is that the compulsion to sexualize all relations is not just a phenomenon of the “heteronormative.” Nor, of course, are we arguing that queer theory per se sexualizes all relations. That said, however, we do want to offer a critique...
Journal Article
Social Text (2015) 33 (4 (125)): 1–18.
Published: 01 December 2015
... of the historian’s task.24 Where some scholars see limits and impossibilities, others, such as Vincent Brown, have envisioned beginnings. Brown worries that the lens of social death precludes the discovery of political life. He is concerned instead...
Journal Article
Social Text (2022) 40 (1 (150)): 69–89.
Published: 01 March 2022
...Marco Armiero Abstract It has often been said that the problem with climate change is its invisibility. People do not mobilize about climate change because they cannot see it; even less can they see CO 2 emissions—that is, the most relevant material element causing climate alternations. Although I...
FIGURES | View All (4)
Journal Article
Social Text (2011) 29 (1 (106)): 37–42.
Published: 01 March 2011
...Alphonso Lingis When we love someone, we are attached to his or her surface colors, forms, warmth, movements. We avoid envisioning the inner organs and contents of his or her body. The external colors and patterns of other species are snares for our eyes. We can see nothing of what is behind our...
Journal Article
Social Text (2009) 27 (2 (99)): 145–158.
Published: 01 June 2009
... of external and internal nature that shapes political reality. On the basis of these two approaches to culture, Americans tend to regard European culture as limited to aesthetics, and Germans see Americans as “uncultured.” Opposing this anti-American stance, the lecture points out that in American society...
Journal Article
Social Text (2022) 40 (3 (152)): 83–104.
Published: 01 September 2022
... in service to the colonial and postcolonial state, were altered in this period, and that a dominant caste-based warrior masculinity came to be fractured to include a more securitized version. The authors see the targeting of Sikhs as part of a broader process of postcolonial nation making through militarism...
Journal Article
Social Text (2009) 27 (3 (100)): 231–241.
Published: 01 September 2009
..., technology also gives rise to a social brain, whose virtuosity both Marx and Paolo Virno see as crucial to the emancipation of species-being. © 2009 Duke University Press 2009 Racial Politics (in the United States) Roopali Mukherjee In the spring of 1995, Social Text published a symposium...
Journal Article
Social Text (2009) 27 (4 (101)): 1–23.
Published: 01 December 2009
... into a national language that required the reorganization of the nation's linguistic diversity into a hierarchy of languages resulting in the emergence of a monolingual hegemony. However, this American notion of translation as monolingual assimilation was always contested, and we can see its limits in the context...
Journal Article
Social Text (2008) 26 (3 (96)): 11–37.
Published: 01 September 2008
... of a dynamic “interocular” field where apparitions, print media, and their painted spin-offs cycle seamlessly into each other. Additionally, the murals refract different scales and modes of visuality ranging from the evidentiary and bureaucratic State-seeing to the hypervisibility of media “spotlights...
Journal Article
Social Text (2008) 26 (4 (97)): 1–29.
Published: 01 December 2008
... history of youth protest against injustice, and excuses a state that has displaced the most strident critics of Senegalese neoliberalism by bribing them with overseas scholarships and government positions. This suggests that what some see as political and economic inactivity is manufactured through state...
Journal Article
Social Text (2009) 27 (1 (98)): 83–114.
Published: 01 March 2009
...Tina M. Campt When and where do we “see” the emergence of a black German subject? Where do we encounter a visual instantiation of a black subject who is internal to German society and partakes of a relationship to this society that is neither transplanted, transitional, nor transitory, but instead...
Journal Article
Social Text (2018) 36 (2 (135)): 19–39.
Published: 01 June 2018
... of the dispossession of Indigenous peoples, to the articulatory present of a US imperial formation. Government and corporate collusion and criminal fraud over Indigenous land title are seen not as a new thing but as a structural component of US economics. It concludes that seeing territory as an analytic provides...
Journal Article
Social Text (2018) 36 (2 (135)): 83–106.
Published: 01 June 2018
...Alyosha Goldstein This essay focuses on class action lawsuits brought by African American and Native American farmers against the US Department of Agriculture (USDA) for discrimination in the administration of its farm loan programs. The author argues that to see the broad significance...
Published: 01 March 2021
to the numbers of connections that each person or institution has with other entities in the network. To see full color images of these social network maps, to engage with detailed descriptions of each person and institution and the connections between them, and to see the changing dynamics of these links across More
Journal Article
Social Text (2015) 33 (2 (123)): 1–27.
Published: 01 June 2015
... capacities” of human ability-­machines, to commodified body parts, and to market-­engineered populations.32 Where techno-­optimists like Paul Gilroy see such shifts to genetic “nanopolitics” as the potential end of “raciology” and its attendant racisms...
Journal Article
Social Text (2016) 34 (3 (128)): 105–125.
Published: 01 September 2016
...” Clock time is a tricky subject to get clarity on when addressing the politics of mental labor. Taken out of context, how to interpret John Guillory’s statement—whether to see it as symptom of the Great Cultural Speedup, as resistance to it, as an inevitable mode of adaptation—depends on how you...
FIGURES | View All (12)
Journal Article
Social Text (2013) 31 (4 (117)): 25–47.
Published: 01 December 2013
... and who knew of my interest in both the architecture of the Marcos years and in Manila’s queer cityscape.11 These were interests that, until then, I had considered largely unrelated but that I would see come into contact when I found myself in the company of the tourists who came to see...
Journal Article
Social Text (2022) 40 (3 (152)): 61–82.
Published: 01 September 2022
... the chairs that had materialized to seat the uniformed officers and political leaders. At last they were under the same scorching sun. We are here to listen to you, let's talk, the men in uniform and on the chairs said (see fig. 3 ). Figure 3. BSF officers in uniform seated on chairs, Hasan Ali...
FIGURES | View All (4)