David Ewick

Toward a Classified Bibliography of Not One Thing:
Cross Disciplinary Cultural Studies in English Language Journals

3.3 Globalization

Appadurai, Arjun. 1999. Globalization and the research imagination. International Social Science Journal 51: 229-38.

Bowen, John R. 1996. The myth of global ethnic conflict. Journal of Democracy 7.4: 3-14.

Cheah, Pheng. 1999. Spectral nationality: The living on [sur-vie] of the postcolonial nation in neocolonial globalization. Boundary 2 26.3: 225-52.

Ching, Leo. 2000. Globalizing the regional, regionalizing the global: Mass culture and Asianism in the age of late capital. Public Culture 12.1: 233-57.

Dash, Robert C. 1998. Globalization: For whom and for what. Latin American Perspectives 25.6: 52-54.

Denning, Michael. 2001. Globalization in cultural studies. European Journal of Cultural Studies 4.3: 351-64.

Di Leo, Jeffrey R. 2001. Whose theory, which globalism? Notes on the double question of theorizing globalism and globalizing theory. Symploke 9.1/2: 7-14.

Geyer, Michael, and Charles Bright. 1995. World history in the global age. American Historical Review 100.4: 1034-60.

Gikandi, Simon. 2001. Globalization and the claims of postcoloniality. South Atlantic Quarterly 100.3: 627-58.

Harootunian, Harry D. 2001. Historical materialism’s task in an “Age of Globalization.”Radical History Review 79: 95-98.

Inglehart, Ronald. 2000. Globalization and postmodern values.
Washington Quarterly 23.1: 215-28.

Kearney, M. 1995. The local and the global: The anthropology of globalization and transnationalism. Annual Review of Anthropology 24: 547-65.

Krugman, Paul, and Anthony J. Venables. 1995. Globalization and the inequality of nations. Quarterly Journal of Economics 110.4: 857-80.

Lal, Vinay. 1999. The globalism of modern knowledge systems: Governance, ecology, and future epistemologies. Emergences: Journal for the Study of Media & Composite Culture 9.1: 79-103.

Lowy, Richard F. 1998. Development theory, globalism, and the new world order: The Need for a postmodern, antiracist, and multicultural critique. Journal of Black Studies 28.5: 594-615.

Martin, Randy. 1999. Globalization? The dependencies of a question. Social Text 17.3: 1-14.

McCorquodale, Robert, and Richard Fairbrother. 1999. Globalization and human rights. Human Rights Quarterly 21.3: 735-66.

Moraru, Christian. 2001. The global turn in critical theory.
Symploke 9.1/2: 74-82.

Mosquera, Gerardo. 2002. Alien-own / own-alien: Globalization and cultural difference. Boundary 2 29.3: 163-73.

Norris, Pippa. 1999. Global communications and cultural identities. Harvard International Journal of Press Politics 4.4: 1-7.

Ruthrof, Horst. 2000. Globalisation and the theorization of language. Social Semiotics 10.2: 187-200.

Ruuska, Petri. 1999. Globalization: Connections and dialogues. European Journal of Cultural Studies 2.2: 249-61.

Shapiro, Michael J. 1999. Globalization and the politics of discourse. Social Text, no. 60: 111-29.

Szeman, Imre. 2001. Who’s afraid of national allegory? Jameson, literary criticism, globalization. South Atlantic Quarterly 100.3: 803-27.

Williamson, Jeffrey G. 1996. Globalization, convergence, and history. Journal of Economic History 56.2: 277-306.

See also 1.1: Wilson; 2.3: During; 3.8: Buell; Burgoyne; Dai; Jalata; James; 3.10: Soares; 3.12: Hassan; Wang; 3.16: Nonimi

3.3.1 Globalization and Japan

Gao, Bai. 2000. Globalization and ideology: The competing images of the contemporary Japanese economic system in the 1990s. International Sociology 15.3: 435-53.

Miyoshi, Masao. 2000. The university and the “global” economy: The cases of the United States and Japan. South Atlantic Quarterly 99.4: 669-96.

See also 3.6.1: Tsuda; 3.14.1: Cazdyn

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