Bibliography – Global Flows and Frictions

Complied by Darlène Dubuisson (last updated 10/15/20)

  1. Anderson, Benedict. 1983. Imagined Communities: Reflections on the Origin and Spread of Nationalism. London: Verso.
  2. Anderson, Benedict. 1998 ‘Nationalism, Identity, and the World-in-Motion: On the Logics of Seriality’, in Pheng Cheah and Bruce Robbins (eds) Cosmopolitics: Thinking and Feeling beyond the Nation, pp. 117–33. Cultural Politics Series vol. 14. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
  3. Appadurai, A. 1996. Modernity at Large: Cultural Dimensions of Globalization. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
  4. Appadurai, A. 1997. The research ethic and the spirit of internationalism. Items 51(4):55-60
  5. Appadurai, A. 1998. Dead certainty: ethnic violence in the era of globalization. Public Cult. 10(2): 225–47
  6. Asad, Talal, ed. 1973. Anthropology and the Colonial Encounter. London: Ithaca Press.
  7. Axel, B.K. 2002. “The diasporic imaginary.” Public Culture, 14(2): 411–428
  8. Axel, B.K. 2004. “The context of diaspora.” Cultural Anthropology, 19(1): 26–60.
  9. Balibar, Etienne. 1991. The Nation Form: History and Ideology. In Balibar, Etienne and Wallerstein, Immanuel  (Eds.) Race, Nation, Class: Ambiguous Identities. London, UK: Verso.
  10. Barth, F. 1969. Ethnic Groups and Boundaries: The Social Organization of Culture Difference. Boston, MA: Little Brown.
  11. Billig, Michael. 1995. Banal Nationalism. London: Sage Publications.
  12. Bowen, J.R. 2004. “Beyond migration: Islam as a transnational public space.” Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, 30(5): 879–894.
  13. Brubaker, R. 2005. “The ‘diaspora’ diaspora.” Ethnic and Racial Studies, 28(1): 1–19.
  14. Burawoy, M. 2000. “Introduction: Reaching for the global.” In M. Burawoy (ed.) Global Ethnography: Forces, Connections, and Imaginations in a Postmodern World, pp. 1–40. Berkeley: University of California Press.
  15. Carnegie, Charles V. 2002. Postnationalism Prefigured: Caribbean Borderlands. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.
  16. Chatterjee, Partha. 1993. The Nation and Its Fragments: Colonial and Postcolonial Histories. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
  17. Clarke, K.M. 2004. Mapping Yoruba Networks: Power and Agency in the Making of Transnational Communities. Durham NC: Duke University Press.
  18. Clifford, J. 1994. ‘Diaspora.’ Cultural Anthropology, 9 (3). 302-338.
  19. Cohen, R. 2009. “Solid, ductile and liquid: Changing notions of homeland and home in diaspora studies.” In E. Ben-Rafael and Y. Sternberg (eds) Transnationalism: Diasporas and the Advent of a New (Dis)order, pp. 117–134. Leyden: Brill.
  20. Coleman, S. 2000. “Meaning of movement, place and home in Walsingham.” Culture and Religion, 1(2): 153–169.
  21. Csordas, T.J. 2010. “Introduction: Modalities of transnational transcendence.” In T.J. Csordas (ed.) Transnational Transcendence: Essays on Religion and Globalization, pp. 1–30. Berkeley: University of California Press.
  22. Daniel, Valentine E. 1997. Charred Lullabies: Chapters in an Anthropology of Violence. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1997.
  23. Das, Veena & Poole, Deborah. 2004. The State and its Margins. In Anthropology at the Margins of the State. Veena Das and Deborah Poole, eds. Pp. 2-32. New Delhi: Oxford University Press.
  24. De Genova, N.P. 2002. “Migrant ‘illegality’ and deportability in everyday life.” Annual Review of Anthropology, 31: 419–447.
  25. Drotbohm, H. 2010. “Haunted by spirits: Balancing religious commitment and moral obligations in Haitian transnational fields.” In G. Hüwelmeier and K. Krause (eds) Traveling Spirits: Migrants, Markets and Mobilities, pp. 36–51. New York: Routledge.
  26. Fassin, D. 2011. “Policing borders, producing boundaries. The governmentality of immigration in dark times.” Annual Review of Anthropology, 40: 213–226.
  27. Foster, Robert J. 1991. ‘Making National Cultures in the Global Ecumene’, Annual Review of Anthropology 20: 235–60.
  28. Fumanti, M. 2010. “‘Virtuous citizenship’: Ethnicity and encapsulation among Akan-speaking Ghanaian Methodists in London.” African Diaspora, 3: 13–42.
  29. Fumanti, M. and Werbner, P. 2010. “The moral economy of the African diaspora: Citizenship, networking and permeable ethnicity.” African Diaspora, 3: 3–12.
  30. Gardner, K. 1999. “Location and relocation: Home, ‘the field’ and anthropological ethics (Sylhet Bangladesh).” In C.W. Watson (ed.) Being There: Fieldwork in Anthropology, Pp. 49–73. London: Pluto Press.
  31. Gellner, E. 1992. Postmodernism, Reason and Religion. London: Routledge.
  32. Gilroy, Paul. 1994. Diaspora. Paragraph,17 (1). 207-212.
  33. Ginsburg F, Abu-Lughod L, Larkin B, eds. 2002. Media Worlds: Anthropology on New Terrain. Berkeley: Univ. Calif. Press
  34. Girish Daswani. 2013. The Anthropology of Transnationalism and Diaspora in A Companion to Diaspora and Transnationalism Eds. Ato Quayson & Girish Daswani Wiley-Blackwell
  35. Glick Schiller, N. & Fouron, G.E. 1999. Terrains of blood and nation: Haitian transnational social fields. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 22 (2). 340-367.
  36. Gregory, S. 2007. The Devil Behind the Mirror: Globalization and Politics in the Dominican Republic. Berkeley: University of California Press.
  37. Gupta, A. and Ferguson, J. 1997a. Culture, Power, Place: Explorations in Critical Anthropology. New York: Columbia University Press.
  38. Gupta, A. and J. Ferguson. 1997b. Anthropological Locations: Boundaries and Grounds of a Field Science. Berkeley: University of California Press.
  39. Gupta, Akhil; James Ferguson. 1992. “Beyond “Culture”: Space, Identity, and the Politics of Difference”. Cultural Anthropology 7 (1): 6–23
  40. Hall, Stuart. 1990. Cultural Identity and Diaspora. In Identity: Community, Culture, and Difference. J. Rutherford, ed. Pp. 222-237. London: Lawrence & Wishart.
  41. Hanchard, M. 1999. Afro-Modernity: Temporality, Politics, and the African Diaspora Public Culture (1999) 11(1): 245-268
  42. Hannerz, U. 1987. “The world in creolisation.” Africa, 57(4): 546–559.
  43. Hannerz, U. 1989. “Notes on the global ecumene.” Public Culture, 1(2): 66–75.
  44. Hannerz, U. 1996. Transnational Connections: Culture, People, Places. London: Routledge.
  45. Harrison, Faye. 2008. Outsider Within: Reworking Anthropology in the Global Age. Champaign, IL: University of Illinois
  46. Heyman, J.M. and Campbell, H. 2009. “The anthropology of global flows: a critical reading of Appadurai’s ‘Disjuncture and difference in the global cultural economy.’” Anthropological Theory, 9(2): 131–148.
  47. Hirsch, E., Kapferer, B., Marton, E., and Tsing, A. 2007. “Anthropologists are talking about anthropology after globalization.” Ethnos, 72(1): 102–126.
  48. Horst, H. 2007. “‘You can’t be in two places at once’: Rethinking transnationalism through Jamaican return migration.” Identities: Global Studies in Culture and Power, 14: 63–83.
  49. Inda, J.X. and Rosaldo, R. 2008. “Tracking global flows.” In J.X. Inda and R. Rosaldo (eds) The Anthropology of Globalization: A Reader, 2nd edn, pp. 3–46. Oxford: Wiley Blackwell.
  50. James, C.L.R. 1989.The Black Jacobins: Toussaint L’Ouverture and the San Domingo Revolution. Vintage Books
  51. Johnson, P.C. 2007. Diaspora Conversions: Black Carib and the Recovery of Africa. Berkeley: University of California Press.
  52. Kelly, John & Kaplan, Martha. 2001. Nation and decolonization: Toward a new anthropology of nationalism. Anthropological Theory 1(4): 419–437
  53. Laguerre, Michel. 1996. Diasporic citizenship: Haitian Americans in Transnational America. New York, NY: St. Martin’s Press
  54. Lambek, M. 2011. Catching the local. Anthropological Theory, 11(2): 197–221.
  55. Liisa Malkki. 1995. Purity and Exile: Violence, Memory, and National Cosmology among Hutu Refugees in Tanzania. Chicago, IL: Chicago University Press.
  56. Lionnet, F& Shu-mei, S (Eds). 2005. Minor Transnationalism. Durham: Duke University Press.
  57. Lomnitz, Claudio. 2001. Deep Mexico, Silent Mexico: An Anthropology of Nationalism. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
  58. Long, Lynellyn & Oxfeld, Ellen Eds. (2004). Coming Home? Refugees, Migrants, and Those Who Stayed Behind. University of Pennsylvania Press
  59. Marcus, G.E. 1995. “Ethnography in/of the world system: the emergence of multi-sited ethnography.” Annual Review of Anthropology, 24(1): 95–117.
  60. Marcus, G.E. 1998. Ethnography Through Thick and Thin. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
  61. Markowitz, Fran & Anders H. Stefansson. (2004) Homecomings: Unsettling Paths of Return. UK: Lexington Books
  62. Matory, J. Lorand.  2006.  “The ‘New World’ Surrounds an Ocean. Theorizing the Live Dialogue between African and African American Cultures,” in Afro-Atlantic Dialogues. Anthropology in the Diaspora.  Kevin Yelvington, ed.  School of American Research.
  63. Mintz, S. 1998. “The localization of anthropological practice.” Critique of Anthropology, 18(2): 117–133.
  64. Moore, H.L. 2004. “Global anxieties: Concept-metaphors and pre-theoretical commitments in anthropology.” Anthropological Theory, 4(1): 71–88.
  65. Olwig, K.F. 2007. Caribbean Journeys: An Ethnography of Migration and Home in Three Family Networks. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.
  66. Ong, A. 1999. Flexible Citizenship: The Cultural Logics of Transnationality. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.
  67. Peraldi, M. 2005. “Algerian routes: Emancipation, deterritorialisation and transnationalism through suitcase trade.” History and Anthropology, 16(1): 47–61.
  68. Ramji, H. 2006. “British Indians returning ‘home’: an exploration of transnational belonging.” Sociology, 40(4): 645–662.
  69. Renan, Ernest. 1996[1882]). ‘What is a Nation?’ in Geoff Eley and Ronald Grigor Suny (eds) Becoming National, pp. 42–55. New York: Oxford University Press.
  70. Rouse, R. 1991. Mexican migration and the social space of postmodernism. Diaspora: A Journal of Transnational Studies, 1(1): 8–23.
  71. Sabra, Samah. 2007. Imagining Nations: An Anthropological Perspective. NEXUS 20,76-104.
  72. Safran, W. (1991). Diaspora in modern societies: Myths of homeland and return. Diaspora, 1 (1), 83-99.
  73. Silverstein, P. 2005. Immigration racialization and the new savage slot: Race, migration, and immigration in the new Europe. Annual Review of Anthropology, 34: 363–384.
  74. Slocum, Karla. 2006. Free Trade and Freedom: Neoliberalism, Place, and Nation in the Caribbean. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press
  75. Stoller, P. 1997. “Globalizing method: the problems of doing ethnography in transnational spaces.” Anthropology and Humanism, 22(1): 81–94.
  76. Thomas, Deborah. 2004. Modern Blackness: Nationalism, Globalization, and the Politics of Culture in Jamaica. Durham: Duke University Press.
  77. Trouillot, Michel-Rolph. 2003. Global Transformations. Anthropology and the Modern World. New York, NY: Palgrave
  78. Trouillot, Michel‐Rolph. 2001. The Anthropology of the State in the Age of Globalization: Close Encounters of the Deceptive Kind
  79. Current Anthropology, 42 (1): 125-138
  80. Tsing, A. 2000. “The Global Situation.” Cultural Anthropology, 15(3): 327–360.
  81. Tsuda, T. 2003. Strangers in the Ethnic Homeland: Japanese Brazilian Return Migration inTransnational Perspective. New York: Columbia University Press.
  82. Tusda, Takeyuki ed. 2009. Disaporic Homecoming: Ethnic Return Migration in Comparative Perspective. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.
  83. Vertovec, S. 2000. The Hindu Diaspora: Comparative Patterns. London: Routledge.
  84. Walters, Ronald. 1993. Pan-Africanism in the African Diaspora: An Analysis of Modern Afrocentric Political Movements. Detroit: Wayne State University Press.
  85. Werbner, P. 2002. Imagined Diasporas Among Manchester Muslims. Oxford: James Currey.
  86. Wilding, R. 2007.“Transnational ethnographies and anthropological imaginings of migrancy.”Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, 33(2): 333–348.
  87. Wilson, Thomas M and Hastings Donnan (Eds). 1998. Border Identities: Nation and State at International Frontiers.  New York: Cambridge University Press.
  88. Wolf, Eric. 1986. Europe and the People without History. University of California Press.