(OPE-L) Zein-Elabdin & Charusheela ed. _Postcolonialism meets economics_

From: gerald_a_levy (gerald_a_levy@MSN.COM)
Date: Sun Nov 30 2003 - 23:58:49 EST


A heterodox bookIncludes a contribution by listmember Antonio C./In solidarity, Jerry

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Postcolonialism Meets Economics, Eiman O. Zein-Elabdin and S. Charusheela (eds.)


Routledge, Economics as Social Theory



Contents:
Eiman O. Zein-Elabdin and S. Charusheela Introduction: Economics and Postcolonial Thought

Part 1. The Space of Postcoloniality
1. Eiman O. Zein-Elabdin
Articulating the Postcolonial (with Economics in Mind)
2. S. Charusheela Postcolonial Thought, Postmodernism and Economics: Questions of Ontology and Ethics
2.1 Anne Mayhew On the Possibility of a Postcolonial Economic Analysis: A Comment on Zein-Elabdin and Charusheela
2.2 Emmanuel Chukwudi Eze Disciplining Postcolonialiam and Postcolonizing the Disciplines


Part 2. Economics as a Colonial Discourse of Modernity
3. Robet W. Dimand Classical Political Economy and Orientalism: Nassau Senior's Eastern Tours
4. Ulla Grapard Trading Bodies, Trade in Bodies: The 1878 Paris World Exhibition as Economic Discourse
5. Antonio Callari Economics and the Postcolonial Other
5.1 John B. Davis Economics as a Colonial Discourse of Modernity
5.2 Michael J. Shapiro Political Economy and Postcolonial Modernities


Part 3. Economics as a Contemporary Hegemonic Discourse
6. Joseph Medley and Lorrayne Carroll The Hungry Ghost: IMF Policy, Global Capitalist Transformation and Laboring Bodies in Southeast Asia
7. Jennifer C. Olmsted Orientalism and Economic Methods: (Re)reading Feminist Economic Discussions of Islam
8. Nitasha Kaul Writing Economic Theory Another Way
8.1 Drucilla K. Barker Creating Spaces: A Comment on Contemporary Discourses in Economics
8.2 R.Radhakrishnan Ethicizing Economics Or, For That Matter, Any Discourse


Part 4. Toward a Non-Modernist Economic Analysis
9. Karen B. Graubart Hybrid Thinking: Bringing Postcolonial Theory to Colonial Latin American Economic History
10. Serap A. Kayatekin Hegemony, Ambivalence and Class Subjectivity: Southern Planters in
Sharecropping Relations in the Post-Bellum United States
11. Colin Danby Contested States, Transnational Subjects: Toward a Post Keynsianism without Modernity
11.1 Cecilia A. Conrad Econometrics and Postcolonial Theory: A Comment on the Fluidity of Race 11.2 Stephen Gudeman Hybridity, Hegemony and Heterodoxy: A New World Index.


Full Contributors:
Drucilla K. Barker, Hollins University, Virginia, USA
Antonio Callari, Franklin and Marshall College, Pennsylvania, USA
Lorrayne Carroll, University of Southern Maine, USA
S. Charusheela, University of Hawaii at Manoa,USA
Cecilia A. Conrad, Pomona College, California, USA
Colin Danby, University of Washington, Bothell, USA
John B. Davis, University of Amsterdam and Marquette University
Robert W. Dimand, Brock University, Ontario, Canada
Emmanuel Chukwudi Eze, DePaul University, Chicago, USA
Ulla Grappard, Colgate University, New York, USA
Karen B. Graubart, Cornell University, New York,USA
Stephen Gudeman, Swedish Collegium for Advanced Study in the Social
Sciences, Uppsala, Sweden
Nitasha Kaul, University of the West of England, Bristol, UK
Serap A. Kayatekin, Leeds University Business School, UK
Anne Mayhew, University of Tennessee, USA
Joseph Medley, University of Southern Maine, USA
Jennifer C. Olmsted, Occidental College, Los Angeles, USA
R. Radhakrishnan, University of Massachusetts, USA
Michael J. Shapiro, University of Hawaii at Manoa, USA
Eiman Zein-Elabdin, Franklin and Marhsall College, Pennsylvania, USA



ISBN: 041528726X
Pub Date: 22 DEC 2003
Type: Paperback Book
Price: $38.95
Extent: 304 pages
(Dimensions 234x156 mm)
Illustrations: 3 line drawings and 6 b+w photos




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Feminist Economics

Call for Papers


AN EXPLORATION OF A FEMINIST ECOLOGICAL ECONOMICS


Guest Edited by

Edith Kuiper and Ellie Perkins


Feminist Economics invites submissions of brief articles (4,000 words or less) on feminist ecological economics for a symposium to be published in the

Explorations section of Feminist Economics (www.feministeconomics.org). The deadline for abstracts is November 30, 2003 and the deadline for final

papers is February 15, 2004, although earlier submission will be appreciated. 


Feminist economics shares many concerns in common with ecological economics. For instance, both pose similar methodological challenges; and both

cover many topics that do not lend themselves easily to monetary evaluation - such as domestic work and reproduction in the case of feminist

economics or biodiversity and ecological knowledge in the case of ecological economics.


The aim of this Explorations section is to provide readers of Feminist Economics with an overview of some of the central issues and approaches in

feminist ecological economics, and to strengthen the dialogue on social, economic, and ecological sustainability. Among the topics that contributors could

address are the following:


 convergence and divergence between feminist and ecological economic concerns and theories 

 feminist ecological perspectives on social reproduction 

 feminist and ecological approaches to value, productivity, and sustainable growth

 gender, development and ecological change



Prior to submission, please send abstracts and any queries to the guest editors: Ellie Perkins (esperk@yorku.ca) and Edith Kuiper

(kuiperedith@hotmail.com). 


Final papers should be submitted to the journal's editor, Diana Strassmann (feministeconomics@rice.edu), and should conform to the editorial policies,

style guidelines, and submission instructions given on the journal's webpage at www.feministeconomics.org. Submission guidelines may also be

requested by writing to: Diana Strassmann, Editor, Feminist Economics, MS-9, Rice University, P.O. Box 1892, Houston, TX 77251-1892, USA (Email:

feministeconomics@rice.edu; fax: 1.713.348.5495).


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