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MemberVinay Dharwadker

Modern British literature; Anglophone literatures, Indian and South Asian literatures in English; World literature; literatures in Indian and South Asian languages (Hindi, Marathi, Sanskrit, Punjabi, Urdu); colonial and postcolonial literatures; modern theory, classical studies, comparative studies; poetry and poetics, fiction and narrative theory, novel and short story; planetary modernism and modernist studies; cosmopolitanism, migration and diaspora, postcolonial realism; literary translation and translation studies

MemberTeruyuki (Terry) Tsuji

…and the African American Imagination (The University of Chicago Press, 2008). Studies in Ethnicity and Nationalism, 9 (2): 351–353.

2009 Kevin Birth, Bacchanalian Sentiments: Musical Experiences and Political Counterpoints in Trinidad (Duke University Press, 2007). The Journal of Royal Anthropological Institute, 15(3): 663–665.

2009 John R. Hinnells, Religious Reconstruction in the South Asian Diasporas: From One Generation to Another (Palgrave MacMillan, 2007). Ethnic and Racial Studies, 32 (6): 1092–1093.

2008 Aisha Khan, Callaloo Nation: Metaphors of Race and Religious Identity among South Asians in Trinidad (Duke University Press, 2004). Transforming Anthropology, 16(2): 176–177….

I completed my PhD at Florida International University in 2006 and a two-year postdoctoral training at Saint Louis University’s Center for Intercultural Studies in 2014. My research topics include, but are not limited to immigrant faiths, material religion, Marian devotion and pilgrimage, and gender and spirituality.

MemberBryant Scott

…Literature Uniting Regions and Nations, Cambridge Scholars Press, 2017

The Commonwealth Review. 

South Asian Diaspora Literatures. …

I’m currently working on my dissertation, tentatively titled “Collateral Development Cultures and the Literature of Precarious States.” My research deals with literary engagements with the policies, practices, and social transformations of neoliberal development institutions. Focusing mainly on form and aesthetic disruption, I explore development as a mode of hegemonic, normative reason that imposes epistemologies and ontologies onto “developing” subjects. My dissertation argues that writers, particularly those within the “global Anglophone” tradition, have adopted new techniques to disrupt or “decolonize” the governing rationality of neoliberal development policies.

MemberWeihsin Gui

I am Associate Professor of English at the University of California-Riverside, where I am a member of the Southeast Asian Studies program, SEATRiP (Southeast Asia Text, Ritual, and Performance). I research and teach anglophone literatures from South Asia and Southeast Asia from postcolonial and globalizing perspectives. From 2014-2017 I was the contributor for Southeast Asia in the “New Literatures” section of the Year’s Work in English Studies. If you would like a copy of any of my journal articles or book chapters, please do not hesitate to contact me by email (weihsing@ucr.edu).