Skip to main content
×
Home
The Cambridge History of Asian American Literature
  • Export citation
  • Recommend to librarian
  • Recommend this book

    Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection.

    The Cambridge History of Asian American Literature
    • Online ISBN: 9781107284289
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9781107284289
    Please enter your name
    Please enter a valid email address
    Who would you like to send this to? *
    ×
  • Buy the print book

Book description

The Cambridge History of Asian American Literature presents a comprehensive history of the field, from its origins in the nineteenth century to the present day. It offers an unparalleled examination of all facets of Asian American writing that help readers to understand how authors have sought to make their experiences meaningful. Covering subjects from autobiography and Japanese American internment literature to contemporary drama and social protest performance, this History traces the development of a literary tradition while remaining grounded in current scholarship. It also presents new critical approaches to Asian American literature that will serve the needs of students and specialists alike. Written by leading scholars in the field, The Cambridge History of Asian American Literature will not only engage readers in contemporary debates but also serve as a definitive reference for years to come.

Refine List
Actions for selected content:
Select all | Deselect all
  • View selected items
  • Export citations
  • Download PDF (zip)
  • Send to Kindle
  • Send to Dropbox
  • Send to Google Drive
  • Send content to

    To send content items to your account, please confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your account. Find out more about sending content to .

    To send content to your Kindle, first ensure no-reply@cambridge.org is added to your Approved Personal Document E-mail List under your Personal Document Settings on the Manage Your Content and Devices page of your Amazon account. Then enter the ‘name’ part of your Kindle email address below. Find out more about sending to your Kindle.

    Note you can select to send to either the @free.kindle.com or @kindle.com variations. ‘@free.kindle.com’ emails are free but can only be sent to your device when it is connected to wi-fi. ‘@kindle.com’ emails can be delivered even when you are not connected to wi-fi, but note that service fees apply.

    Find out more about the Kindle Personal Document Service.

    Please be advised that item(s) you selected are not available.
    You are about to send:
    ×

Save Search

You can save your searches here and later view and run them again in "My saved searches".

Please provide a title, maximum of 40 characters.
×

Page 1 of 2


  • 8 - Chinatown Life as Contested Terrain: H. T. Tsiang, Jade Snow Wong, and C. Y. Lee
    pp 155-170
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9781107284289.009
  • View abstract
    Summary
    Like many authors today, early writers often found that their only means of entry into mainstream discourse was through positioning themselves as cultural representatives. From there, some take the opportunity to assert themselves as artists and political agents, while also negotiating new ways of understanding China as a nation or Chinese Americans as a group. Still others capitalize on the general receptivity toward autobiography to achieve different aesthetic and ideological goals. While early Chinese American writers desired access to mainstream print culture for various reasons, and while many mainstream readers desired knowledge of China and Chinese culture through their auto ethnographic works, present-day scholars in Asian American studies sometimes turn to their life writings for documentary reasons. The origins of Chinese American autobiography reside in the idea that a Chinese American self must be constructed and new models can be forged, no matter the social and literary constraints.
  • 9 - Coded Critiques: Japanese American Incarceration Literature
    pp 171-186
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9781107284289.010
  • View abstract
    Summary
    This chapter explores the varied modes of orientalism that defined the prevailing theatrical depictions of Asians and Asian Americans in the nineteenth and early twentieth century. Asians and Asian Americans history informs Asian American performance, both in its very early incarnations and in the post-1965 rise of contemporary Asian American theaters. The racial transformation that characterized yellowface acting was made possible by the presence of Asian objects, dress, and décor in the American home. In comic musicals, nonsensical renditions of Asian words proved a predictable source of humor. Asians were put on stage for the benefit of white spectators, and their performances were strongly framed by assumptions about their racial and cultural difference. The exhibit of actual Asian people did have the potential to disrupt orientalist fantasies. Multifaceted artistic representations of nineteenth-and early-twentieth-century Asian performers deepen one's knowledge of American theater and illuminate distinctive histories.
  • 10 - Asian American Short Fiction and the Contingencies of Form, 1930s–1960s
    pp 187-202
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9781107284289.011
  • View abstract
    Summary
    The critical nexus of materiality and writing affords a standpoint from which to examine the Angel Island poems: that of language politics. The Chinese written language has long been a source of fascination for Europeans, with much of that fascination deriving from what was (mis)understood as the pictorial or graphic basis of the construction of the written character. Taking up the foreign language aspect of the Angel Island poems, entails grappling with not only the semantic content of the language of the poems but also a history of Western responses to both the Chinese language and Chineseness. The Angel Island poems are currently on display at a restored Angel Island Immigration Station now designated a National Historic Landmark. Revisiting the Angel Island poems occasions questions about what the poems mean or signify and what different constituencies of readers need them to mean and signify at different historical moments.
  • 11 - The Chicago School and the Sociological Imagination
    pp 203-218
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9781107284289.012
  • View abstract
    Summary
    This chapter talks about the four Eaton sisters namely Edith, Grace, Sara and Winnifred, who contest the prejudices and social injustices they saw around them, each in her own way leaving a lasting mark on the history of American letters. It pays special attention to their articulation of a distinct Eurasian voice in their texts, focusing on the works of Edith and Winnifred, who were among the earliest Eurasian writers in North America to publish on the subject of East-West interracialism. The place of the Eaton sisters in the history of North American letters, and their legacy for the struggle for equity and inclusion, are best appreciated from the multiple vantage points of Asian American studies, mixed-race studies, and women's studies. Even as the Eaton children were profoundly affected by anti-Chinese racism growing up, the early-twentieth-century rage for Orientalism provided them with a ready market for publishing.
  • 13 - The Art of the Asian American Movement’s Social Protest Performance
    pp 237-253
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9781107284289.014
  • View abstract
    Summary
    Dhan Gopal Mukerji and Dalip Singh Saund, Indians who came to the United States in the first half of the twentieth century, write their selves through a sustained relationship to homeland and shift the central problematic of American autobiography. Caste and Outcaste and Congressman from India serve to remind that diaspora is not just a term of identity, like ethnic or immigrant, it is also a spatial term that invites speculation about different kinds of psychic and geographic territory. Mukerji relates to India through spirituality, while Saund does so through politics. Mukerji's and Saund's texts elaborate an America and an India very much in formation, and both their relatively early migration as well as their dwelling in California helps one think through the representational politics of relation, not to large ethnic communities of Indians but to a racial landscape that includes other minoritized peoples.
  • 14 - Inventing Identity: The Manifestos of Pioneering Asian American Literature Anthologies
    pp 254-270
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9781107284289.015
  • View abstract
    Summary
    This chapter talks about two most prominent early Korean/American writers, Younghill Kang and Richard Eun-kook Kim. Kang made numerous attempts to become naturalized as a US citizen, including separate special bills introduced specifically on his behalf in the US House of Representative and Senate in 1939. One of the historiographic virtues of Kang's work is that both Korea and the United States, from the perspective of an exile, become heterotopic spaces, meta-sites of otherness that reveal the underlying values and desires that animate them. Fiction for both writers involved not only presenting a foreign culture to an American audience but also narrating the various complexities of intercultural exchange. For Kang and Kim, it is specifically the geopolitical changes inaugurated by emergent and resurgent American-century imperialism and hegemony in myriad forms that forge new alliances and partnerships that flower into happy marriages or falter into disconcerting proximities and competing interests.
  • 15 - Maxine Hong Kingston, Feminism, and Postmodern Literature
    pp 271-286
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9781107284289.016
  • View abstract
    Summary
    This chapter discusses Filipina/o American literature, which speak of the vexed history of Filipino migration to the United States. The circumstances of Filipina and Filipino literary production in the early twentieth century were transpacific, influenced by the occupation of the Philippines and U.S. imperial history, and by factors that range from the social and cultural to the aesthetic and representational: public discourse surrounding Filipina/o bodies in the United States, the intersection of the Filipina feminist movement with global women's suffrage, shifting notions of gender and sexuality, and experiments in literary form. Developments in Filipina transpacific feminism are conversant with, and contribute to, literary engagements with male migrant and exilic experience. The chapter deals with the works of Felicidad Ocampo, José Garcia Villa and Carlos Blouson, and others such as Bienvenido N. Santos and Yay Panlilio who highlight the gendered and classed dimensions of forming national communities in the postwar era.
  • 16 - The Emergence of Asian American Literature as an Academic Field
    pp 289-305
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9781107284289.017
  • View abstract
    Summary
    This chapter talks about three texts which establish the social and literary heterogeneity within the contested terrains of Chinatown and its literature. The two best-known Chinese American depictions of San Francisco's Chinatown from the 1950s are Jade Snow Wong's memoir Fifth Chinese Daughter and C. Y. Lee's novel The Flower Drum Song. Along with C. Y. Lee, Wong was one of a group of ethnic writers and artists whose efforts to promote America's influence abroad were valued, so long as they asserted and embodied the presence of opportunity for minorities. Lee's nuanced treatment of food, dialects, space and Chinese politics marks Chinatown and its representations as contested terrain. Hsi-Tseng Tsiang is arguably the first Chinese American novelist to publish in English. Poet, novelist, playwright, actor and activist, Tsiang combined formal experimentation and strategic appropriation from both Chinese and English literature with a lifelong commitment to left-wing activism. Tsiang's novel, And China Has Hands, indicates American capitalism and Japanese imperialism.
  • 17 - Theresa Hak Kyung Cha and the Impact of Theory
    pp 306-323
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9781107284289.018
  • View abstract
    Summary
    There is a rich history of incarceration literature produced by Niseis (second-generation, American-born), some of which appeared very shortly after the end of the war. This chapter focuses on selected representative texts written by Niseis, and published up through the 1970s. This body of work represents varied and deeply felt responses that are often coded critiques of the Japanese American incarceration. Three of the most foundational texts about the incarceration appeared within eight years of its official end: Miné Okubo's Citizen 13660, Hisaye Yamamoto's The Legend of Miss Sasagawara, and Monica Sone's Nisei Daughter. Notable in all three texts is an overt description or narrative of camp life and a covert critique of the racism and failure of an espoused U.S. democracy. As a dissenting text, John Okada's No-No Boy was direct in its depiction of the cost wrought by the war, incarceration, and reductive, racist notions of citizenship.
  • 18 - Heterogeneity to Multiplicity: Building Asian American Literary Critique
    pp 324-338
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9781107284289.019
  • View abstract
    Summary
    The period spanning the 1930s to the 1960s is pivotal to Asian American literary history in that it witnessed both the early development of the Asian American novel and a phenomenal growth of Asian American short fiction. This chapter describes the work of Asian American writers, Toshio Mori, Hisaye Yamamoto, Bienvenido N. Santos and Carlos Bulosan. Mori and Yamamoto participated in ethnic cultural codification through portrayals of Japanese immigrant life from Nisei perspectives. The Chauvinist is perhaps the most speculative of Mori's stories about prewar Japanese immigrant life. Yamamoto's Yoneko's Earthquake is a work widely celebrated for its multiple layers of meaning and rich symbolism. Scent of Apples is paradigmatic of Santos's fictional construction of the predicament facing Filipino immigrants. Short fiction legitimizes small-scale disruption of the patterns of continuity closely associated with the novel form, by engaging with major positions about the latter's realist premises and actual functions.
  • 19 - Whose Asias?
    pp 339-354
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9781107284289.020
  • View abstract
    Summary
    This chapter examines how conceptions of Asian American were formulated in the early twentieth century through the categorization of Asians as Orientals and their construction as a racial problem and a racial solution within mainstream American culture. The Chicago School of Sociology was instrumental in shifting the focus from biological notions of race, grounded in physicality and exemplified by eugenic theories, to culture-based concepts that included developmental theories of consciousness. The Survey of Race Relations on the Pacific Coast was the most extensive sociological study of the Oriental Problem in the twentieth century. The drive to assert the significance of race over cultural notions of ethnicity has animated Asian American activism, writing, and scholarship for almost half a century. The Chicago School of Sociology has had a formative impact on Asian American literature over the course of the twentieth century. Asian American activists of the 1960s and 1970s valued early sociological accounts for their 'authentic voices'.

Page 1 of 2


Adamic Louis. Laughing in the Jungle: The Autobiography of an Immigrant in America. New York: Harper and Brothers, 1932.
Adams Wanda. “Yamanaka, Altizer Awarded Literature Laurels.” Honolulu Advertiser (August 4, 2002).
Agamben Giorgio. Homo Sacer: Sovereign Power and Bare Life. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1998.
Agathangelou Anna, and Ling L. H. M.. “Power, Borders, Security, Wealth: Lessons of Violence and Desire from September 11.” International Studies Quarterly 48.3 (2004): 517–38.
Aguilar-San Juan Karin. “Landmarks in Literature by Asian American Lesbians.” Signs 18.4 (1993): 936–43.
Ahmad Muneer I.A Rage Shared By Law: Post-September 11 Racial Violence as Crimes of Passion.” California Law Review 92.5 (2004): 12591330.
Ahmad Muneer I.Homeland Insecurities: Racial Violence the Day after September 11.” Social Text 20.3 (2002): 101–15.
Akhtar Ayad. American Dervish: A Novel. New York: Little, Brown and Co., 2012.
Alcantra Ruben R. Sakada: Filipino Adaptation in Hawaii. Washington, DC: University Press of America, 2008.
Alemán Jesse. “Barbarous Tongues: Immigrant Fiction and Ethnic Voices in Contemporary American Literature.” Modern Fiction Studies 54.2 (2008): 398404.
Alegado Dean T.The Filipino Community in Hawaii: Development and Change.” Social Process in Hawaii 3 (1991): 1238.
Ali Agha Shahid. A Nostalgist’s Map of America. New York: W. W. Norton and Company, 1991.
Alquizola Marilyn C., and Hirabayashi Lane Ryo. “Bulosan’s The Laughter of My Father: Adding Feminist and Class Perspectives to ‘The Casebook of Resistance.’Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies 32.3 (2011): 6491.
Alsultany Evelyn. Arabs and Muslims in the Media: Race and Representation after 9/11. New York: New York University Press, 2012.
Ammons Elizabeth, and White-Parks Annette, eds. Tricksterism in Turn-of-the-Century American Literature: A Multicultural Perspective. Hanover, NH: University Press of New England, 1994.
Ancestors in the Americas. Directed by Loni Ding. Berkeley, CA: Center for Educational Telecommunications, 1997–8. DVD.
Anderson Benedict. The Spectre of Comparisons: Nationalism, Southeast Asia and the World. London: Verso, 1998.
Angelou Maya. I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings. New York: Random House, 1969.
Anker Elizabeth. “Allegories of Falling and the 9/11 Novel.” American Literary History 23.3 (2011): 463–82.
Anthony Walter. “Lytell Is Strong in the ‘First Born’: Portrayal of Chinese High Binder Shows Chang Wang a Man Though Yellow.” San Francisco Call 105 (December 9, 1908): 5.
Antin Mary. The Promised Land. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1912.
Apostol Gina. Gun Dealers’ Daughter. New York: Norton, 2012.
Armstrong Charles K.The Cultural Cold War in Korea, 1945–1950.” The Journal of Asian Studies 62.1 (2003): 7199.
Arrighi Giovanni. The Long Twentieth Century: Money, Power, and the Origin of Our Times. 2nd ed. London: Verso, 2010.
Asad Talal. “Ethnography, Literature, and Politics: Some Readings and Uses of Salman Rushdie’s The Satanic Verses.” Cultural Anthropology 5.3 (2009): 239–69.
Asad Talal On Suicide Bombing. New York: Columbia University Press, 2007.
Asian Women’s Journal, ed. Asian Women. Berkeley: University of California, Berkeley, 1971.
Asian Women United of California, eds. Making Waves: An Anthology of Writings by and about Asian American Women. Boston: Beacon Press, 1989.
Bacho Peter. Cebu. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1991.
Bahri Deepika, and Vasudeva Mary, eds. Between the Lines: South Asians and Postcoloniality. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1996.
Baker George M. New Brooms Sweep Clean. In Williams, The Chinese Other, 9–24.
Bakhtin Mikhail M. The Dialogic Imagination: Four Essays. Edited by Holquist Michael and translated by Emerson Caryl. Austin: University of Texas Press, 1981.
Bald Vivek, Chatterjee Miabi, Reddy Sujani, and Vimalessery Manu, eds. The Sun Never Sets: South Asian Migrants in an Age of U.S. Power. New York: New York University Press, 2013.
Bamboo Ridge Press. “Interview with author Juliet S. Kono.” Online resource: http://www.bambooridge.com/feature.aspx?fid=171. Accessed December 4, 2014.
Barlow William, and Shapiro Peter. An End to Silence: The San Francisco State Student Movement in the 60s. New York: Pegasus, 1971.
Barrios Maria Josephine. “The Taumbayan as Epic Hero, the Audience as Community.” In Radical Street Performance: An International Anthology, ed. Cruz Jan Cohen. New York: Routledge, 1998, 255–61.
Barrios Maria Josephine Tungo sa Estetika ng Dulaang Panlansangan. Master’s Thesis. Manila, Philippines, De La Salle University, 1994.
Barrios-Leblanc Joi, ed. Savage Stage: Plays by Ma-Yi Theater Company. New York: Ma-Yi Theater Company, 2007.
Barthes Roland. The Rustle of Language. Translated by Howard Richard. Oxford: Basil Blackwell, 1986.
Bascara Victor. Model Minority Imperialism. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2006.
Baldoz Rick. The Third Asiatic Invasion: Empire and Migration in Filipino America, 1898–1946. New York: New York University Press, 2011.
Baudrillard Jean. Simulacra and Simulation. Translated by Glaser Sheila Faria. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2006.
Bayoumi Moustafa. “Our Work Is of This World.” Amerasia 33.1 (2005): 69.
Bayoumi MoustafaStaying Put: Aboriginal Rights, the Question of Palestine, and Asian American Studies.” Amerasia 29.2 (2003): 221–8.
Beauregard Guy. “Reclaiming Sui Sin Far.” In Lee Josephine D., Lim Imogene L., and Matsukawa Yuko, eds., Re/collecting Early Asian America: Essays in Cultural History. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2002, 340–54.
Bello Madge, and Reyes Vince. “Filipino Americans and the Marcos Overthrow: The Transformation of Political Consciousness.” Amerasia Journal 13 (1986–7): 7383.
Benjamin Walter. The Writer of Modern Life: Essays on Charles Baudelaire. Translated by Eiland Howard. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2006.
Benjamin Walter Illuminations. Edited by Arendt Hannah and translated by Zohn Harry. New York: Schocken Books, 1969.
Bernstein Charles. “The Art and Practice of the Ordinary.” Poetry Daily. Online resource: http://poems.com/special_features/prose/essay_bernstein.php. Accessed December 30, 2013.
Berssenbrugge Mei-me. I Love Artists: New and Selected Poems. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2006.
Berssenbrugge Mei-me Empathy. Barrytown, NY: Station Hill Press, 1989.
Berson Misha. “Role Model on a Role: Philip Kan Gotanda’s Work Grabs Mainstream Attention and Inspires Younger Artists.” Seattle Times (October 10, 1996). Online resource: http://community.seattletimes.nwsource.com/archive/?date=19961010&slug=2353493. Accessed June 11, 2015.
Berson Misha, ed. Between Worlds: Contemporary Asian-American Plays. New York: Theatre Communications Group, 1990.
Bilal Wafaa. Shoot An Iraqi: Art, Life, and Resistance under the Gun. San Francisco: City Lights, 2008.
Birchall Diana. Onoto Watanna: The Story of Winnifred Eaton. Chicago: University of Illinois Press, 2001.
Blaise Clark. “A Novel of India’s Coming of Age.” New York Times Book Review (April 19, 1981), 1.
Blauvelt William Satake. “Talking with the Woman Warrior.” In Skenazy and Martin, Conversations, 1998, 77–85.
Boal Augusto. Theatre of the Oppressed. New York: Theater Communications Group, 1985.
Boehmer Elleke, and Mondal Anshuman A.. “Networks and Traces: An Interview with Amitav Ghosh.” Wasafiri 27.2 (2012): 30–5.
Boelhower William. Immigrant Autobiography in the United States: Four Versions of the Italian American Self. Verona, Italy: Essedue Edizioni, 1982.
Bogardus Emory S. Social Problems and Social Processes: Selected Papers from The Proceedings of the American Sociological Society, 1932. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1933.
Bogardus Emory S. Contemporary Sociology: A Companion Volume to the History of Social Thought. Los Angeles: University of Southern California Press, 1932.
Bolaki Stella. Unsettling the Bildungsroman: Reading Contemporary Ethnic American Women’s Fiction. Amsterdam: Rodopi, 2011.
Bonetti Kay. “An Interview with Maxine Hong Kingston.” In Skenazy and Martin, Conversations, 33–46.
Bonus Rick. Locating Filipino America: Ethnicity and the Cultural Politics of Space. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2000.
Booth Wayne. The Rhetoric of Fiction. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1961.
Bordman Gerald. American Musical Theatre: A Chronicle. 3rd ed. New York: Oxford University Press, 2000.
Bosse Sara. “Giving a Chinese Luncheon Party.” Harper’s Bazaar (March 1913), 136, 146.
Bosse Sara, and Watanna Onoto. Chinese-Japanese Cookbook. Chicago: Rand McNally. 1914.
Brah Avtar. Cartographies of Diaspora: Contesting Identities. New York: Routledge, 1996.
Brainard Cecilia Manguerra. When the Rainbow Goddess Wept. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1999.
Braudel Fernand. On History. Translated by Matthews Sarah. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1982.
Brown Judith M. Global South Asians: Introducing the Modern Diaspora. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006.
Brown Larry. “Vietnam through Wistful Eyes.” Washington Post (March 23, 1992): D02.
Brown Wendy. “Neoliberalism and the End of Democracy.” Theory and Event 7.1 (2003): 3759.
Broyles-Gonzales Yolanda. El Teatro Campesino: Theater in the Chicano Movement. Austin: University of Texas Press, 1994.
Broyles-Gonzales YolandaTowards a Re-Vision of Chicano Theatre History: The Women of El Teatro Campesino.” In Making a Spectacle: Feminist Essays on Contemporary Women’s Theater, ed. Hart Lynda. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1989, 209–38.
Buell Evangeline Canonizado. Twenty-Five Chickens and a Pig for a Bride: Growing Up in a Filipino Immigrant Family. San Francisco: T’boli Publishing, 2006.
Bulosan Carlos. All the Conspirators, introduction by Hau Caroline S. and Anderson Benedict. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2005.
Bulosan Carlos On Becoming Filipino: Selected Writings of Carlos Bulosan. Edited by Juan E. San Jr. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1995.
Bulosan Carlos The Cry and the Dedication. Edited with introduction by Juan Epifanio San Jr. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1995.
Bulosan Carlos America Is in the Heart. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1973.
Bürger Peter. Theory of the Avant-Garde. Translated by Shaw Michael. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1984.
Burke Kenneth. The Philosophy of Literary Form: Studies in Symbolic Action. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1973.
Burns Lucy Mae San Pablo. Puro Arte: Filipinos on the Stages of Empire. New York: New York University Press, 2013.
Burns Lucy Mae San Pablo “Something Larger Than Ourselves.” In Uno and Burns, The Color of Theater, 2002, 195–205.
Burton Antoinette. The Postcolonial Careers of Santha Rama Rau. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2007.
Bush Roderick D. The End of White World Supremacy: Black Internationalism and the Problem of the Color Line. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2009.
Bushnell O. A.Hawaii Writers Stifled at Birth, One of Them Says.” The Sunday Start Bulletin and Advertiser (June 25, 1978): F-3.
Butler Judith. Frames of War: When Is Life Grievable? New York: Verso, 2009.
Butler Judith Precarious Life: The Powers of Mourning and Violence. London: New York: Verso, 2004.
Butler Robert Olen. Good Scent from a Strange Mountain. New York: Grove Press, 2001.
Byrd Jodi A. The Transit of Empire: Indigenous Critiques of Colonialism. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2011.
Cainkar Louise. Homeland Insecurity: The Arab American and Muslim American Experience after 9/11. New York: Russell Sage Foundation, 2009.
California Department of Parks and Recreation and Angel Island Immigration Station Foundation. Poetry and Inscriptions: Translation and Analysis. Poetry Consultants: Charles Egan, Wan Liu, Newton Liu, Xing Chu Wang, February 2004.
Campomanes Oscar V. “Filipinos in the United States and Their Literature of Exile.” In Lim and Ling, Reading the Literatures of Asian America, 1992, 49–78.
Cardozo Karen M., and Subramaniam Banu. “Assembling Asian/American Naturecultures: Orientalism and Invited Invasions.” Journal of Asian American Studies 16.1 (2013): 123.
Cathy Caruth. Unclaimed Experience: Trauma Narrative and History. Baltimore, MD: John Hopkins Press, 1996.
Cataluna Lee. “Lee Cataluna: Creation and Change.” Interview by Leslie Wilcox. LongStoryShort, PBS (December 3, 2011). Online resource: http://www.pbshawaii.org/ourproductions/longstory_transcripts/LSS%20512%20Transcript%20-%20Lee%20Cataluna%20%20-%20Creation%20and%20Change.pdf.
Cataluna Lee “Lee Cataluna: A Writer’s Journey.” Interview by Leslie Wilcox. LongStoryShort, PBS (November 11, 2011). Online resource: http://www.pbshawaii.org/ourproductions/longstory_transcripts/LSS%20511%20Transcript%20-%20Lee%20Cataluna%20%20-%20A%20Writer’s%20Journey.pdf.
Cataluna Lee Three Years on Doreen’s Sofa. Honolulu, HI: Bamboo Ridge Press, 2011.
Certeau Michel de. The Practice of Everyday Life. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1984.
Cha Theresa Hak Kyung. Dictee. Berkeley: Third Woman, 1982.
Cha Theresa Hak Kyung. Apparatus – Cinematographic Apparatus. New York: Tanam 1980.
Chae Youngsuk. Politicizing Asian American Literature: Towards a Critical Multiculturalism. New York: Routledge, 2008.
Chambers Claire. “‘The Absolute Essentialness of Conversations’: A Discussion with Amitav Ghosh.” Journal of Postcolonial Writing 41.1 (2005): 2639.
Chan Jeffery Paul, Chin Frank, Inada Lawson Fusao, and Wong Shawn, eds. The Big Aiiieeeee! An Anthology of Chinese American and Japanese American Literature. New York: Meridian Books, 1991.
Chan Jeffery Paul, Chin Frank, Inada Lawson Fusao, and Wong Shawn, “Aiiieeeee! Revisited: Preface to the Mentor Edition.” In Chan Jeffery Paul, Chin Frank, Inada Lawson Fusao, and Wong Shawn Hsu, eds., Aiiieeeee! An Anthology of Asian-American Writers. New York: Signet, 1991, xxiiixli.
Chan Jeffery Paul, Chin Frank, Inada Lawson Fusao, and Wong Shawn, Aiiieeeee! An Anthology of Asian-American Writers. Washington, DC: Howard University Press, 1974. Reprinted New York: Anchor Books, 1975; New York: Meridian, 1997.
Chandrashekhar S. From India to America: A Brief History of Immigration: Problems of Discrimination, Admission, and Assimilation. La Jolla, CA: Population Review, 1982.
Chang Juliana, ed. Quiet Fire: A Historical Anthology of Asian American Poetry, 1892–1970. New York: The Asian American Writers’ Workshop, 1996.
Chang Yoonmee. Writing the Ghetto: Class, Authorship, and the Asian American Ethnic Enclave. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 2010.
Chao Lien. Beyond Silence: Chinese Canadian Literature in English. Toronto: TSAR Publications, 1997.
Chatterjee Miabi. “Putting ‘the Family’ to Work: Managerial Discourses of Control in the Immigrant Service Sector.” In Bald et al., The Sun Never Sets, 2013, 127–56.
Chen Ken. Juvenilia. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2010.
Chen Kuan-Hsing, and Morley David, eds. Stuart Hall: Critical Dialogues in Cultural Studies. London: Routledge, 1996.
Chen Shu-ching. “Magic Capitalism and Melodramatic Imagination – Producing Locality and Reconstructing Asian Ethnicity in Karen Tei Yamashita’s Through the Arc of the Rainforest.” Euramerica 34.4 (2004): 587625.
Chen Tina. “Agency/Asiancy.” In Lee, Routledge Companion to Asian American and Pacific Islander Literature, 2014, 56–67.
Chen TinaTowards an Ethics of Knowledge.” MELUS 30.2 (2005): 157–73.
Cheng Anne Anlin. The Melancholy of Race: Psychoanalysis: Assimilation, and Hidden Grief. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001.
Cheng Bill. Southern Cross the Dog. New York: Ecco, 2014.
Cheng Lucie, and Bonacich Edna, eds. Labor Immigration under Capitalism: Asian Workers in the United States before World War II. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1984.
Cheung Floyd. “H. T. Tsiang: Literary Innovator and Activist.” Asian American Literature: Discourses and Pedagogies 2 (2011): 5776.
Cheung Floyd “Early Chinese American Autobiography: Reconsidering the Works of Yan Phou Lee and Yung Wing.” In Lawrence and Cheung, Recovered Legacies, 2005, 24–40.
Cheung Floyd, and Dhingra Lavina. “The Inheritance of Postcolonial Loss, Asian American Melancholia, and Strategies of Compensation in Jhumpa Lahiri’s The Namesake.” In Naming Jhumpa Lahiri: Canons and Controversies, ed. Dhingra Lavina and Cheung Floyd. Lanham, MD: Lexington, 2012, 2750.
Cheung King-Kok, ed. An Interethnic Companion to Asian American Literature. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996.
Cheung King-Kok. Articulate Silences: Hisaye Yamamoto, Maxine Hong Kingston, Joy Kogawa. Ithaca, NY, and London: Cornell University Press, 1993.
Cheung King-KokThrice Muted Tale: Interplay of Art and Politics in Hisaye Yamamoto’s ‘The Legend of Miss Sasagawara.’MELUS 17.3 (1991–2): 109–25.
Cheung King-KokThe Woman Warrior versus The Chinaman Pacific: Must a Chinese American Critic Choose between Feminism and Heroism?” In Conflicts in Feminism, ed. Hirsch Marianne and Keller Evelyn Fox. New York: Routledge, 1990, 233–52.
Cheung King-Kok, and Yogi Stan. Asian American Literature: An Annotated Bibliography. New York: Modern Language Association, 1988.
Chew Lee. “Life Story of a Chinaman.” In The Life Stories of Undistinguished Americans as Told by Themselves, ed. Holt Hamilton. New York: Holt, 1906, 281–99.
Chiang Mark. The Cultural Capital of Asian American Studies: Autonomy and Representation in the University. New York: New York University Press, 2009.
Chiang MarkCapitalizing Form: The Globalization of the Literary Field: A Response to David Palumbo-Liu.” American Literary History 20.4 (2008): 836–44.
Chin Frank. “Come All Ye Asian American Writers of the Real and the Fake.” In Chan, et al., The Big Aiiieeeeee!, 1991, 1–92.
Chin Frank Donald Duk. Minneapolis, MN: Coffee House Press, 1991.
Chin Frank Chickencoop Chinaman and The Year of the Dragon. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1981.
Chin Frank, and Chan Jeffrey Paul. “Racist Love.” In Seeing through Shuck, ed. Kostelanetz Richard. New York: Ballantine, 1972, 6579.
Chin Vivian Fumiko. “Gestures of Noncompliance: Resisting, Inventing, and Enduring in Citizen 13660.” In Robinson and Creef, Miné Okubo, 2008, 67–81.
Chock Eric. “The Neocolonization of Bamboo Ridge: Repositioning Bamboo Ridge and Local Literature in the 1990s.” Bamboo Ridge 69 (1996): 1125.
Choi Susan. My Education. New York: Viking Books, 2013.
Choi Susan American Woman. New York: Harper, 2003.
Choi Susan The Foreign Student. New York: Harper Perennial, 1998.
Chong Sylvia. The Oriental Obscene: Violence and Racial Fantasies in the Vietnam Era. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2012.
Chow Rey. “The Secrets of Ethnic Abjection.” In Traces 2: Race, Panic, and Memory of Migration, ed. Morris Meaghan and de Bary Brett. Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press, 2011, 5377.
Chow Rey The Protestant Ethnic and The Spirit of Capitalism. New York: Columbia University Press, 2002.
Chow ReyHow (the) Inscrutable Chinese Led to Globalized Theory.” PMLA 116.1 (2001): 6974
Chowdhury Kanishka. “It’s All within Your Reach: Globalization and the Ideologies of Postnationalism and Hybridity.” Cultural Logic: An Electronic Journal of Marxist Theory and Practice 5 (2002). Online resource: http://clogic.eserver.org/2002/chowdhury.html. Accessed December 4, 2014.
Choy Catherine Ceniza. “A Filipino Woman in America: The Life and Work of Encarnacion Alzona.” Genre 39.3 (2006): 127–40.
Chu Patricia P. Assimilating Asians: Gendered Strategies of Authorship in Asian America. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2000.
Chuh Kandice. “Of Hemispheres and Other Spheres: Navigating Karen Tei Yamashita’s Literary Worlds.” American Literary History 18.3 (2006): 618–37.
Chuh Kandice Imagine Otherwise: On Asian Americanist Critique. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2003.
Chun Wendy Hui Kyong. “Race and/as Technology, or How to Do Things to Race.” In Nakamura and Chow-White, Race after the Internet, 2012, 3860.
Chung C., Kim A., and Lemeshewsky A. K., eds. Between the Lines: An Anthology by Pacific/Asian Lesbians of Santa Cruz. Santa Cruz, CA: Dancing Bird Press, 1987.
Clingman Stephen. The Grammar of Identity: Transnational Fiction and the Nature of the Boundary. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2009.
Cole Jean Lee. The Literary Voices of Winnifred Eaton: Redefining Ethnicity and Authenticity. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 2002.
Comaroff Jean. Body of Power, Spirit of Resistance: The Culture and History of a South African People. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1985.
Comaroff Jean, and Comaroff John. Modernity and Its Malcontent: Ritual and Power in Postcolonial Africa. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1993.
Cooke Miriam, and Rustomji-Kerns Roshni, eds. Blood into Ink: South Asian and Middle Eastern Women Write War. Boulder, CO: Westview Press, 1994.
“Conversations: Asian American Arts and Activism.” Directed by Bob Nakamura. Los Angeles: The Center for Ethno Communications of the UCLA Asian American Studies Center, 2010. DVD.
Cordova Dorothy. “Voices From the Past: Why They Came.” In Asian Women United of California, Making Waves, 1989. 42–9.
Crane Jacob. “Beyond the Cape: Amitav Ghosh, Frederick Douglass and the Limits of the Black Atlantic.” Postcolonial Text 6.4 (2011). Online resource: postcolonial.org/index.php/pct/article/download/1301/1261. Accessed June 27, 2014.
Crow Charles L.A MELUS Interview: Hisaye Yamamoto.” MELUS 14.1 (1987): 7384.
Cruz Denise. Transpacific Femininities: The Making of the Modern Filipina. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2012.
Cruz DeniseJose Garcia Villa’s Collection of ‘Others’: Irreconcilabilities of a Queer Transpacific Modernism,” Modern Fiction Studies 55.1 (2009): 1141.
Culler Jonathan. The Pursuit of Signs: Semiotics, Literature, Deconstruction. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1981.
Cvetkovich Ann. An Archive of Feelings: Trauma, Sexuality, and Lesbian Public Culture. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2003.
Daiya Kavita. “Provincialising America: Engaging Postcolonial Critique and Asian American Studies in a Transnational Mode.” South Asian Review 26.2 (2005): 265–75.
Das Gupta Monisha. Unruly Immigrants: Rights, Activism, and Transnational South Asian Politics in the United States. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2006.
Dasgupta Sanjukta. “Locating ‘Home’ in a Liminal Space: Longing and Belonging in the Fiction of ‘Bengali’ American Women Writers.” In Interpreting Homes in South Asian Literature, ed. Lal Malashri and Kumar Sukrita Paul. Delhi: Dorling Kindersley, 2007, 7595.
Davé Shilpa, Dhingra Pawan, Maira Sunaina, Mazumdar Partha, Shankar Lavina, Singh Jaideep, and Srikanth Rajini. “De-Privileging Positions: Indian Americans, South Asian Americans, and the Politics of Asian American Studies.” Journal of Asian American Studies 3.1 (2000): 67100.
Davis Rocío G.Asian American Stories and Literary Theory: A Reading of Chitra Divakaruni’s ‘The Word Love.’American Book Review 31.1 (2009): 910.
Davis Rocío G.Introduction: Have Come, Are Here: Reading Filipino/a American Literature.” MELUS 29.1 (2004): 518.
Dayal Samir. “Re-Positioning India: Tagore’s Passionate Politics of ‘Love.’Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique 15.1 (2007): 165208.
Dayal SamirSplitting Images: The Satanic Verses and the Incomplete Man.” In Ideas of Home: Literature of Asian Migration, ed. Kain Geoffrey. East Lansing: Michigan State University Press, 1997, 87100.
Debates and Proceedings of the Constitutional Convention of the State of California, Convened at the City of Sacramento, Saturday, September 28, 1878. E. B. Wills and P. K. Stockton, official stenographers. Sacramento, CA: State printing, 1880–1.
Debrix Francois. “The Sublime Spectatorship of War: The Erasure of the Event in America’s Politics of Terror and Aesthetics of Violence.” Millennium 34.3 (2006): 767–91.
de Jesús Melinda Luisa María. “Rereading History/Rewriting Desire: Reclaiming Queerness in Carlos Bulosan’s America Is in the Heart and Bienvenido N. Santos’ Scent of Apples.” Journal of Asian American Studies 5.2 (2002): 91111.
DeLillo Don. Falling Man. New York: Scribner, 2007.
Dempster Brian Komei. “Introduction.Dempster Brian Komei, Making Home from War: Stories of Japanese American Exile and Resettlement. Berkeley, CA: Heydey, 2011, xxxxvii.
Denison T. S. Patsy O’Wang. In Williams, The Chinese Other, 1997, 125–48.
Den Tandt Christophe. “Pragmatic Commitments: Postmodern Realism in Don DeLillo, Maxine Hong Kingston and James Ellroy.” In Stierstorfer, Beyond Postmodernism, 2003, 121–42.
Derrida Jacques, and Ronell Avital. “The Law of Genre.” Critical Inquiry 7.1 (1980): 5581.
Deuleuze Gilles, and Guattari Felix. A Thousand Plateaus: Capitalism and Schizophrenia. Translated by Massumi Brian. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1987.
Dhingra Lavina, and Cheung Floyd. Naming Jhumpa Lahiri: Canons and Controversies. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books, 2012.
Diaz Robert G.Melancholic Maladies: Paranoid Ethics, Reparative Envy, and Asian American Critique.” Women and Performance: A Journal of Feminist Theory 16.2 (2006): 201–19.
Di Leo Jeffrey. “Analyzing Anthologies.” In On Anthologies: Politics and Pedagogy, ed. Leo Jeffrey Di. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2004, 130.
Dimock Wai-Chee. “Introduction: Genres as Fields of Knowledge.” PMLA 122.5 (2007): 1377–88.
Divakaruni Chitra Banerjee. Leaving Yuba City: New and Selected Poems. New York: Anchor Books, 1997.
Divakaruni Chitra Banerjee Arranged Marriage. New York: Anchor Books, 1993.
Doyle James. “Law, Legislation and Literature: The Life of Grace H. Harte.” Biography 17.4 (1994): 367–85.
Dudziak Mary. Cold War Civil Rights: Race and the Image of Democracy. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2000.
East Hawai‘i Cultural Councils. Aloha ‘Āina: Big Island Memories. Hilo: East Hawai‘i Cultural Council, 2012.
Eaton Edith Maude (Sui Sin Far). Mrs. Spring Fragrance and Other Writings. Edited by Ling Amy and White-Parks Annette. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1995.
Eaton Edith Maude. “Leaves from the Mental Portfolio of an Eurasian.” Independent 66 (1909): 125–32. Reprinted in Eaton, Mrs. Spring Fragrance, 219–30.
Eaton Edith MaudeSweet Sin: A Chinese-American Story.” Land of Sunshine 8.5 (1898): 223–6.
Eaton Edith MaudeHalf-Chinese Children: Those of American Mothers and Chinese Fathers, Some of Their Troubles and Discomforts.” Montréal Daily Star (1895): 187.
Eaton Winnifred (Onoto Watanna). A Half Caste” and Other Writings. Edited by Moser Linda Trinh and Rooney Elizabeth. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2003.
Eaton Winnifred. Me: A Book of Remembrance. New York: Century, 1915.
Eaton Winnifred “The Japanese in America.” Eclectic Magazine (February 1907).
Eaton Winnifred A Japanese Nightingale. New York: Harper, 1901. Reprinted London: Archibald Constable and Co. Ltd., 1904.
Eaton Winnifred “The Half Caste.” Conkey’s Home Journal (November 1899).
Eaton Winnifred “The Story of Ido.” Conkey’s Home Journal (August 1899). Online resource: http://xtf.lib.virginia.edu/xtf/view?docId=modern_english/uvaGenText/tei/EatSido.xml;brand=default;%20p.%2028. Accessed December 4, 2014.
Eaton Winnifred (Onoto Watanna), Bosse Sara, and Hutt Henry. Marion: The Story of an Artist’s Model. New York: W. J. Watt and Company, 1916.
Ejxenbaum Boris M.Literary Environment.” In Readings in Russian Poetics: Formalist and Structuralist Views, ed. Matejka Ladislav and Pomorska Krystyna. Normal, IL: Dalkey Archive Press, 2002, 5665.
Elam Harry J. Taking It to the Streets: The Social Protest Theater of Luis Valdez and Amiri Baraka. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1997.
Ellison Ralph.“Richard Wright’s Blues.” Shadow and Act. 1953; 1964. Toronto: New American Library of Canada Limited, 1966.
Eng Alvin, ed. Tokens? The NYC Asian American Experience on Stage. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1999.
Eng David L., and Hom Alive Y., eds. Q&A: Queer in Asian America. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1999.
Engels Friedrich. Socialism: Utopian and Scientific. Translated by Aveling Edward. In Marx Karl and Engels Friedrich, Marx/Engels Selected Works, Vol. 3. Moscow: Progress Publishers, 1970, 95151. Online resource: https://www.marxists.org/archive/marx/works/1880/soc-utop/. Accessed December 4, 2014.
English James F. The Economy of Prestige: Prizes, Awards, and the Circulation of Cultural Value. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2005.
Epstein Andrew. “LeRoi and Frank: On the Friendship of Amiri Baraka and Frank O’Hara.” Locus Solus: The New York School of Poets (January 27, 2014). Online resource: http://newyorkschoolpoets.wordpress.com/2014/01/27/leroi-and-frank-on-the-friendship-of-amiri-baraka-and-frank-ohara/. Accessed December 4, 2014.
Espadas Elizabeth. “Destination Brazil: Immigration in Works of Nélida Piñón and Karen Tei Yamashita,” MACLAS: Latin American Essays 12 (1998): 5161.
España-Maram Linda. Creating Masculinity in Los Angeles’s Little Manila, 1920s–1950s: Working-Class Filipinos and Popular Culture. New York: Columbia University Press, 2006.
Espiritu Augusto Fauni. Five Faces of Exile: The Nation and Filipino American Intellectuals. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2005.
Espiritu Yen Le. Body Counts: The Vietnam War and Militarized Refugees. Los Angeles: University of California Press, 2014.
Fabian Johannes. Time and the Other: How Anthropology Constructs Its Object. New York: Columbia University Press, 1983.
Fanon Frantz. Black Skin, White Masks. Translated by Markmann Charles Lam. New York: Grove Press, 1967.
Fanon Frantz The Wretched of the Earth. Translated by Farrington Constance. New York: Grove Press, 1963.
Felipe Virgilio Menor. Hawai‘i: A Pilipino Dream. Honolulu, HI: Mutual Press, 2002.
Fenkl Heinz Insu. Memories of My Ghost Brother. New York: Plume, 1997.
Ferens Dominika. “Winnifred Eaton/Onoto Watanna: Establishing Ethnographic Authority.” In Zhou and Najmi, Form and Transformation, 2005, 30–47.
Ferens Dominika Edith and Winnifred Eaton: Chinatown Missions and Japanese Romances. Chicago: University of Illinois Press, 2002.
Ferguson Margaret, Salter Mary Jo, and Stallworthy Jon, eds. The Norton Anthology of Poetry. 5th ed. New York: Norton, 2004.
Ferguson Margaret, Salter Mary Jo, and Stallworthy Jon. The Norton Anthology of Poetry. 4th ed. New York: Norton, 1996.
Fickle Tara. “American Rules and Chinese Faces: The Games of Amy Tan’s The Joy Luck Club.” MELUS 39.3 (2014): 6888.
Fischer Michael M. J. Emergent Forms of Life and the Anthropological Voice. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2003.
Fischer Michael M. J.Ethnicity and the Post-Modern Arts of Memory.” In Writing Culture: The Poetics and Politics of Ethnography, ed. Clifford James and Marcus George E.. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1986, 194233.
Fishkin Shelley Fisher. “Interview with Maxine Hong Kingston.” In Skenazy and Martin, Conversations, 1998, 159–67.
Flower Drum Song. Directed by Henry Koster. 1961. Universal City, CA: Universal Pictures, 2006. DVD.
Foer Jonathan Safran. Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close. New York: Houghton Mifflin, 2005.
Foote Donna. “Trouble in Paradise: A Hawaiian Novelist Sparks a P.C. Protest.” Newsweek 132.7 (August 17, 1993): 63.
Foucault Michel. Society Must Be Defended”: Lectures at the Collège de France, 1975–76. Translated by Macey David. New York: Picador, 2003.
Foucault MichelOf Other Spaces, Heterotopias.” Architecture, Mouvement, Continuité 5 (1984): 46–9.
Fowler Alastair. Kinds of Literature: An Introduction to the Theory of Genres and Modes. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1982.
Frankenberg Ruth and Mani Lata. “Crosscurrents, Crosstalk: Race, ‘Postcoloniality’ and the Politics of Location.” Cultural Studies 7.2 (1992): 292310.
Friedman Daniel. “Contemporary Theatre for Working-Class Audiences in the United States.” In Theatre for Working-Class Audiences in the United States, 1830–1980, ed. McConachie Bruce A. and Friedman Daniel. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1985, 197248.
Frye Northrop. The Anatomy of Criticism: Four Essays. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1957.
Fryer Heather. “Miné Okubo’s War: Citizen 13660’s Attack on Government Propaganda.” In Robinson and Creef, Miné Okubo, 2008, 82–98.
Fu May. “‘Serve the People and You Help Yourself’: Japanese-American Anti-Drug Organizing in Los Angeles, 1969 to 1972.” Social Justice 35.2 (2008): 8099.
Fujikane Candace. “Between Nationalism: Hawai‘i’s Local Nation and Its Troubled Racial Paradise.” Critical Mass: A Journal of Asian American Cultural Criticism 1.2 (1994): 2357.
Fujino Diane. Heartbeat of Struggle: The Revolutionary Life of Yuri Kochiyama. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota, 2005.
Gaerlan Barbara. “The Movement in the United States to Oppose Martial Law in the Philippines, 1972–1991: An Overview.” Pilipinas 33 (1999): 7598.
Galang M. Evelina. Her Wild American Self. Minneapolis, MN: Coffee House Press, 1996.
Garcia Laura E, Gutierrez Sandra M., and Nuñez Felicitas, eds. Teatro Chicana: A Collective Memoir and Selected Plays. Austin: University of Texas Press, 2008.
Gates Henry Louis, Jr. Figures in Black: Words, Signs, and the “Racial” Self. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1989.
Genette Gérard. Narrative Discourse: An Essay in Method. Translated by Lewin Jane E.. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1980.
Geron Kim, de la Cruz Enrique, Saito Leland, and Singh Jaideep. “Asian Americans’ Social Movement and Interest Groups.” PS: Political Science and Politics 34.3 (2001): 618–24.
GhaneaBassiri Kambiz. A History of Islam in America: From the New World to the New World Order. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010.
Ghosh Amitav. The Hungry Tide. London: HarperCollins, 2005.
Ghosh Amitav Incendiary Circumstances: A Chronicle of the Turmoil of Our Times. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 2005.
Ghosh Amitav The Shadow Lines. New Delhi: Ravi Dayal, 2004.
Ghosh AmitavSatyajit Ray.” In Amitav Ghosh: A Critical Companion, ed. Khair Tabish. New Delhi: Permanent Black, 2003, 18.
Ghosh Amitav The Imam and the Indian: Prose Pieces. New Delhi: Ravi Dayal, 2002.
Ghosh Amitav The Glass Palace. London: HarperCollins, 2001.
Ghosh Bishnupriya. When Borne Across: Literary Cosmopolitics in the Contemporary Indian Novel. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 2004.
Gilvarry Alex. From the Memoirs of a Non-Enemy Combatant. New York: Viking, 2012.
Goh Robbie B. H.The Overseas Indian and the Political Economy of the Body in Aravind Adiga’s The White Tiger and Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Journal of Commonwealth Literature 47.3 (2012): 341–56.
Gold Matthew K., eds. Debates in the Digital Humanities. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2012.
Goldberg David Theo. Racist Culture: Philosophy and the Politics of Meaning. Cambridge, MA: Blackwell, 1993.
Goldsmith Kenneth. Uncreative Writing: Managing Language in the Digital Age. New York: Columbia University Press, 2011.
Gonzalez N. V. M., and Campomanes Oscar V.. “Filipino American Literature.” In Cheung, An Interethnic Companion, 1996, 62–124.
Gonzalez Rigoberto. “Shout Out to Ken Chen.” Harriet blog (April 21, 2010). Online resource: http://www.poetryfoundation.org/harriet/2010/04/shout-out-to-ken-chen/. Accessed December 4, 2014.
Gonzalves Theodore S. The Day the Dancers Stayed: Performing in the Filipino/American Diaspora. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2010.
Gotanda Philip Kan. No More Cherry Blossoms: Sisters Matsumoto and Other Plays. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2005.
Gotanda Philip Kan Ballad of Yachiyo. New York City: Theatre Communications Group, 1997.
Gotanda Philip Kan Fish Head Soup and Other Plays. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1996.
“Grace H. Harte: Member of the Illinois Bar and One of Our Associate Editors.” Women Lawyers’ Journal 26 (1939–40): 74.
A Grain of Sand: Music for the Struggle of Asians in America. Joanne Miyamoto, Chris Iijima, and Charlie Chin. Smithsonian Center for Folklife and Cultural Heritage, Paredon Records, 1973. Audiocassette.
Grewal Inderpal. Transnational America: Feminisms, Diasporas, Neoliberalisms. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2005.
Grewal InderpalThe Postcolonial, Ethnic Studies and the Diaspora,” Socialist Review 24.4 (1994): 4574.
Grice Helena. Maxine Hong Kingston. Manchester, UK: Manchester University Press, 2006.
Grimm Henry. The Chinese Must Go. In Williams, The Chinese Other, 1997, 97–120.
Gruenewald Mary Matsuda. Looking Like the Enemy: My Story of Imprisonment in Japanese-American Internment Camps. Troutdale, OR: NewSage Press, 2005.
Guidote Cecilia. Theater for the Nation: A Prospectus for the National Theater of the Philippines. Master’s Thesis. Manila, Philippines, De La Salle University, 2003.
Guterson David. Snow Falling on Cedars. New York: Vintage Books, 1995.
Habal Estella. “How I Became a Revolutionary.San Francisco’s I-Hotel: Mobilizing the Filipino American Community in the Anti-Eviction Movement. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2008.
Habal EstellaHow I Became a Revolutionary.” In Legacy to Liberation: Politics and Culture of Revolutionary Asian/Pacific America, ed. Ho Fred. San Francisco: Big Red Media, 2000, 197210.
Hagedorn Jessica. Dream Jungle. New York: Penguin, 2003.
Hagedorn Jessica Dogeaters. New York: Penguin, 1990.
Hagedorn Jessica, ed. Charlie Chan Is Dead: An Anthology of Asian American Fiction. New York: Penguin, 1993.
Hall Stuart. “New Ethnicities.” In Chen and Morley, Stuart Hall, 1996, 441–9.
Hall StuartCultural Identity and Diaspora.” In Identity: Community, Culture, Difference, ed. Rutherford Jonathan. London: Lawrence and Wishart, 1990, 223–37.
Hagedorn JessicaSignification, Representation, Ideology: Althusser and the Post-Structuralist Debates.” Critical Studies in Mass Communication 2.2 (1985): 91114.
Hamid Mohsin. The Reluctant Fundamentalist. New York: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2007.
Hamid Mohsin “Roots of Rage: ‘Why Do They Hate Us?’” Washington Post (July 22, 2007).
Hamid MohsinInterview for The Duke Chronicle Online (February 17, 2000). Online resource: http://www.dukechronicle.com/articles/2000/02/18/mohsin-hamid. Accessed December 4, 2014.
Hamid Mohsin Moth Smoke. New York: Farrar, Straus, and Giroux, 2000.
Hammad Suheir. Born Palestinian, Born Black. Brooklyn: UpSet Press, 2010.
Hammad SuheirFirst Writing Since.” Meridians 2.2 (2002): 254–8.
Hammad Suheir Drops of This Story. New York: Harlem River Press, 1996.
Hammerstein Oscar, and Fields Joseph. Flower Drum Song: A Musical Play. New York: Farrar, Straus, and Cudahy, 1959.
Hara Marie Murphey. “Negotiating the Hyphen.” In Intersecting Circles: The Voices of Hapa Women in Poetry and Prose, ed. Hara Marie and Keller Nora Okja. Honolulu, HI: Bamboo Ridge, 1999, 916.
Hardt Michael, and Negri Antonio. Empire. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2000.
Harrison Patricia Marby. “Genocide or Redemption? Asian American Autobiography and the Portrayal of Christianity in Amy Tan’s The Joy Luck Club and Joy Kogawa’s Obasan.” Christianity and Literature 46.2 (1997): 145–68.
Harte Bret, and Twain Mark. Ah Sin. In Williams, The Chinese Other, 1997, 39–96.
Harte Grace H.The Battle for the Right of Women to Practice Law.” Women Lawyers’ Journal 33 (1947): 141–53.
Harte Grace H.Women and the Legal Profession.” In Series III of the Mary Earhart Dillon Collection, 1890–1945. Cambridge, MA: Schlesinger Library, Radcliffe Institute, Harvard University, 1942, A-68, folder 30.
Harte Grace H.Social Aspects of the Convention.” Women Lawyers’ Journal 26 (1939–40): 2930.
Hartnell Anna. “Moving through America: Race, Place, and Resistance in Mohsin Hamid’s The Reluctant Fundamentalist.” Journal of Postcolonial Writing 46.3–4 (2010): 336–48.
Harvey David. A Brief History of Neoliberalism. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2005.
Hassan Ihab. “Beyond Postmodernism: Toward an Aesthetic of Trust.” In Stierstorfer, Beyond Postmodernism, 2003, 199–212.
Hattori Tomo. “Model Minority Discourse and Asian American Jouis-Sense.” differences: A Journal of Feminist Cultural Studies 11.2 (1999): 228–47.
Hawai‘i Council for the Humanities. We Go Eat: A Mixed Plate from Hawai‘i’s Food Culture. Honolulu: Hawai‘i Council for the Humanities, 2008.
Hawai‘i Council for the Humanities. We Go Jam: Celebrating Our Music, Our Soundscape, Our Hawai‘i. Honolulu: Hawai‘i Council for the Humanities, 2012.
Hawaii Tourism Authority. “Table 6: Visitor Arrivals by Island and Month: 1990–2009.” Historical Visitor Statistics. Online resource: http://www.hawaiitourismauthority.org/research/reports. Accessed July 20, 2013.
Hedges Christopher. War Is a Force That Gives Us Meaning. New York: Public Affairs, 2002.
Heidemann Birte. “‘We Are the Glue that Keeps Civilization Together’: Post-Orientalism and Counter-Orientalism in H.M. Naqvi’s Home Boy.” Journal of Postcolonial Writing 48.3 (2012): 289–98.
Hing Bill Ong. Making and Remaking Asian America through Immigration Policy, 1850–1990. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1994.
Hinton Laura. “Three Conversations with Mei-mei Berssenbrugge.” Jacket (27 April, 2005). Online resource: http://jacketmagazine.com/27/hint-bers.html. Accessed June 11, 2015. Reprinted in Elizabeth Innovative Women Poets: An Anthology of Contemporary Poets and Interviews, ed. Frost and Cynthia Hogue. Iowa City: University of Iowa Press, 2007.
Ho Jennifer Ann. “The Place of Transgressive Texts in Asian American Epistemology.” Modern Fiction Studies 56.1 (2010): 205–25.
Hoeffel Elizabeth M., Rastogi Sonya, Kim Myoung Ouk, and Shahid Hasan (U.S. Census Bureau). Asians in the United States: 2010. Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office, 2012. Online resource: http://www.census.gov/prod/cen2010/briefs/c2010br-11.pdf. Accessed December 4, 2014.
Hoganson Kristin L.‘As Badly Off as the Filipinos’: U.S. Women’s Suffragists and the Imperial Issue at the Turn of the Twentieth Century.” Journal of Women’s History 13.2 (2001): 933.
Holthe Tess Uriza. When the Elephants Dance. New York: Penguin, 2002.
Hom Marlon. Songs of Gold Mountain: Cantonese Rhymes from San Francisco Chinatown. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1992.
Hong Cathy Park. Dance Dance Revolution: Poems. New York: Norton, 2008.
Hong Christine. “Pyongyang Lost: Counterintelligence and Other Fictions of the Forgotten War.” In American Literature and Culture in an Age of Cold War, ed. Belletto Steven and Grausam Daniel. Iowa City: University of Iowa Press, 2012, 135–62.
Hong Grace, and Ferguson Roderick, eds. Strange Affinities: The Gender and Sexual Politics of Comparative Racialization. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2011.
Hongo Garrett. The Open Boat. New York: Anchor Books Doubleday, 1993.
Horiuchi Lynne. “Miné Okubo’s Citizen 13660 and Her Trek Artwork.” In Robinson and Creef, Miné Okubo, 2008, 111–30.
Horne Gerald. Fighting in Paradise: Labor Unions, Racism, and Communists in the Making of Modern Hawai‘i. Honolulu: University of Hawai‘i Press, 2011.
Horne Gerald The White Pacific: U.S. Imperialism and Black Slavery in the South Seas after the Civil War. Honolulu: University of Hawai‘i Press, 2007.
Houston Jeanne Wakatsuki. Farewell to Manzanar. New York: Bantam Books, 1973.
Houston Velina Hasu, ed. But Still, Like Air, I’ll Rise: New Asian American Plays. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1997.
Houston Velina Hasued. The Politics of Life: Four Plays by Asian American Women. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1997.
Hoy Jody. “To Be Able to See the Tao.” In Skenazy and Martin, Conversations, 1998, 47–66.
Hsu Kai-yu, and Palubinskas Helen, eds. Asian American Authors. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1972.
Huang Betsy. Contesting Genres in Contemporary Asian American Fiction. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2010.
Huang Guiyou, ed. Greenwood Encyclopedia of Asian American Literature. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2009.
Huang Guiyou Columbia Guide to Asian American Literature since 1945. New York: Columbia University Press, 2006.
Huang Yunte. Transpacific Imaginations: History, Literature, Counterpoetics. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2008.
Hughes Langston. “The Negro Artist and the Racial Mountain.” In The Portable Harlem Renaissance Reader, ed. Lewis David Levering. New York: Penguin Books, 1994, 91–5. Originally published in The Nation (June 23, 1926).
Hutcheon Linda. The Politics of Postmodernism. New York: Routledge, 1989.
Hwang David Henry. Flower Drum Song. New York: Theatre Communications Group, 2003.
Hwang David Henry Dance and the Railroad. In Hwang David Henry, Trying to Find Chinatown: The Selected Plays. New York: Theatre Communications Group, 2000, 5388.
Hwang David Henry FOB and Other Plays. New York: Plume, 1990.
Ibañez Rose. “Growing Up in America as a Young Filipina American during the Anti-Martial Law and Student Movement in the United States.” In Louie and Omatsu, Asian Americans, 2001, 74–9.
Iijima Chris. “Pontifications on the Distinctions between Grains of Sand and Yellow Pearls.” In Louie and Omatsu, Asian Americans, 2001, 2–16.
Inada Lawson Fusao. “Introduction” In Okada, No-No Boy, 1976, iii–vi.
International Hotel Women’s Collective. “Sisterhood Is Powerful.” In Asian Women, 1971, 122–4.
Isaac Allan Punzalan. American Tropics: Articulating Filipino America. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2006.
Iwasaki Pasty, and Berido Avery. Hidden Hero: Shirarezaru Eiyū. Hiroshima, Japan: Daiwa Printing Company, 2009.
Jackson Carl T. The Oriental Religions and American Thought: Nineteenth Century Explorations. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1981.
Jackson Shelley. “Primal Time: Shelley Jackson on Jessica Hagedorn.” Book Forum (Fall 2003). Online resource: http://www.bookforum.com/archive/fall_03/jackson.html. Accessed December 14, 2014.
Jackson Virginia, and Prins Yopie, eds. The Lyric Theory Reader: A Critical Anthology. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2013.
Jain Anupama. How to Be South Asian in America: Narratives of Ambivalence and Belonging. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2011.
Jakobson Roman. “Poetry of Grammar and Grammar of Poetry.” In Verbal Art, Verbal Sign, Verbal Time, ed. Pomorska Krystyna and Rudy Stephen. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1985, 3746.
Jakobson RomanShifters, Verbal Categories, and the Russian Verb.Selected Writings, Vol. II. The Hague: Mouton, 1971, 130–47.
Jameson Fredric. The Political Unconscious: Narrative as a Socially Symbolic Act. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1981.
Jay Gregory S.The End of ‘American’ Literature: Toward a Multicultural Practice,” College English 53.3 (1991): 264–81.
Jefferson Thomas. Thomas Jefferson: Writings: Autobiography/Notes on the State of Virginia/Public and Private Papers/Addresses/Letters. Edited by Peterson Merrill D.. New York: Library of America, 1984.
Jen Gish. “Interview with Gish Jen, author of Tiger Writing.” The Washington Post (March 19, 2013). Online resource: http://www.washingtonpost.com/entertainment/books/interview-with-gish-jen-author-of-tiger-writing/2013/03/19/6ac3c146-8fe7-11e2-bdea-e32ad90da239_story.html. Accessed June 11, 2015.
Jen Gish Who’s Irish? Stories. New York: Knopf, 1999.
Jenkins Henry. Convergence Culture: When Old and New Media Collide. New York: New York University Press. 2006.
Jensen Joan. Passage from India: Asian Indian Immigrants in North America. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1988.
Jeon Joseph Jonghyun. Racial Things, Racial Forms: Objecthood in Avant-Garde Asian American Poetry. Iowa City: University of Iowa Press, 2012.
Jerng Mark C.Nowhere in Particular: Perceiving Race, Chang-rae Lee’s Aloft, and the Question of Asian American Fiction.” Modern Fiction Studies 56.1 (2010): 183204.
Jespersen Otto. Language: Its Nature, Development and Origin. New York: Henry Holt, 1924.
Jordan June. Living Room: New Poems, 1980–1984. New York: Thunder’s Mouth Press, 1985.
Joseph Melany. “Another World in Progress: A Progressive Think-Tank in Brazil Opens the Door to Artists.” American Theatre 22.5 (2005): 54–8.
Joseph Peniel. Waiting ‘til the Midnight Hour: A Narrative History of Black Power. New York: Holt, 2007.
Jowitt Deborah. Time and the Dancing Image. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1989.
Junius II . “Brown Maiden Writes.” The Commonwealth Advocate 1.10 (1935): 5960.
Kahf Mohja. The Girl in the Tangerine Scarf. New York: Carroll and Graf, 2006.
Kain Geoffrey, ed. Ideas of Home: Literature of Asian Migration. East Lansing: Michigan State University Press, 1997.
Kalita S. Mitra. Suburban Sahibs: Three Immigrant Families and Their Passage from India to America. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 2003.
Kam Nadine. “Writer’s Blu’s: Yamanaka’s Award for ‘Blu’s Hanging’ Is Yanked, Igniting a Hot Debate About Literature vs. Social Responsibility.” Honolulu Star-Bulletin (July 3, 1998). Online resource: http://archives.starbulletin.com/98/07/06/features/index.html. Accessed June 11, 2015.
Kam Tanya. “Traveling Identities: Between Worlds in Karen Tei Yamashita’s Circle K Cycles.” ellipsis: Journal of the American Portuguese Studies Association 6 (2008): 932.
Kamboureli Smaro. “The Politics of the Beyond: 43 Theses on Autoethnography and Complicity.” In Ty and Verduyn, Asian Canadian Writing, 1998, 31–53.
Kang Jay Caspian. “The Campaign to “Cancel” Colbert,” The New Yorker (March 30, 2014). Online resource: http://www.newyorker.com/news/news-desk/the-campaign-to-cancel-colbert. Accessed June 11, 2015.
Kang Younghill. The Grass Roof. Chicago: Follett Publishing Company, 1966.
Kang Younghill East Goes West: The Making of and Oriental Yankee. Chicago: Follett Publishing Company, 1965. Reprinted New York: Kaya, 1997.
Katawal Ubaraj. “Becoming a ‘British Hindoo’: Errant Subjectivities in Bharati Mukherjee’s Fiction.” Postcolonial Text 6.3 (2011): 115.
Kaufmann David. “Thanks for the Memory: Bloch, Benjamin, and the Philosophy of History.” In Not Yet: Reconsidering Ernst Bloch, ed. Daniel Jamie Owen and Moylan Tom. London: Verso Press, 1997, 3352.
Kawai Yuko. “Stereotyping Asian Americans: The Dialectic of the Model Minority and the Yellow Peril.” Howard Journal of Communications 16.2 (2005): 109–30.
Kermode Frank. “Memory and Autobiography.” Raritan 15.1 (1995): 3650.
Khair Tabish, ed. Amitav Ghosh: A Critical Companion. New Delhi: Permanent Black, 2003.
Kidd David Comer, and Castano Emanuele. “Reading Literary Fiction Improves Theory of Mind.” Science 342.6156 (October 18, 2013): 377–80.
Kim Daniel Y.‘Bled In, Letter by Letter’: Translation, Postmemory, and the Subject of Korean War: History in Susan Choi’s The Foreign Student.” American Literary History 21.3 (2009): 550–83.
Kim Daniel Y.Once More, with Feeling: Cold War Masculinity and the Sentiment of Patriotism in John Okada’s No-No Boy.” Criticism 47.1 (2005): 6583.
Kim Elaine H.Home Is Where the Han Is: A Korean American Perspective on the Los Angeles Upheavals.” In Asian American Studies: A Reader, ed. Shen Wu Jean Yu-Wen and Song Min. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 2000, 270–90.
Kim Elaine H. “Korean American Literature.” In Cheung, An Interethnic Companion, 1996, 156–91.
Kim Elaine H.Preface.” In Charlie Chan Is Dead: An Anthology of Contemporary Asian American Fictioni, ed. Hagedorn Jessica. New York: Penguin Books, 1993, viixiv.
Kim Elaine H.‘Such Opposite Creatures’: Men and Women in Asian American Literature.” Michigan Quarterly Review XXXIX.1 (1990): 6893.
Kim Elaine H.Asian American Realities Through Literature.” Cultural Critique (1987): 87111.
Kim Elaine H. Asian American Literature: An Introduction to the Writings and Their Social Context. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1982.
Kim Elaine H.Searching for a Door to America: Younghill Kang, Korean American Writer.” Korea Journal 17.4 (1977): 3847.
Kim Elaine H., and Alarcon Norma, eds. Writing Self, Writing Nation: Essays on Theresa Hak Kyung Cha’s Dictee. Berkeley, CA: Third Woman, 1994.
Kim Hyo K.Embodying the In-Between: Theresa Hak Kyung Cha’s Dictee.” Mosaic 46.4 (2013): 127–43.
Kim Jodi. Ends of Empire: Asian American Critique and the Cold War. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2010.
Kim Richard E. The Martyred. New York: Penguin, 2011.
Kim Richard E. The Innocent. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1968.
Kim Sojin. “Music for the Struggle by Asians in America.” Smithsonian Folkways Magazine: Featuring Asian American Music. Online Resource: http://www.folkways.si.edu/magazine/2011_spring/cover_story-a-grain-of-sand-4.aspx. Accessed January 13, 2014.
Kim Sue J.Narrator, Author, Reader: Equivocation in Theresa Hak Kyung Cha’s Dictee.” Narrative 16.2 (2008): 163–77.
Kim Suji Kwock. Notes from the Divided Country. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 2003.
Kin Huie. Reminiscences. Beijing: San Yu Press, 1932.
King Bruce. “The Image of the United States in Three Pakistani Novels.” Totalitarian Movements and Political Religions 8.3–4 (2007): 683–8.
Kingston Maxine Hong. I Love A Broad Margin to My Life. London: Harvill Secker, 2011.
Kingston Maxine Hong The Fifth Book of Peace. New York: Vintage, 2004.
Kingston Maxine HongPersonal Statement.” In Approaches to Teaching Kingston’s The Woman Warrior, ed. Lim Shirley Geok-lin. New York: MLA, 1991, 23–5.
Kingston Maxine Hong China Men. New York: Vintage, 1989.
Kingston Maxine Hong Tripmaster Monkey: His Fake Book. New York: Random House, 1989.
Kingston Maxine HongCultural Mis-readings by American Reviewers.” In Asian and American Writers in Dialogue: New Cultural Identities, ed. Amirthanayagam Guy. London: Macmillan, 1982, 5565.
Kingston Maxine Hong The Woman Warrior: Memoirs of a Girlhood Among Ghosts. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1976. Reprinted London: Picador, 1981; New York: Vintage International, 1989.
Kirsch Robert R. “Korean War Story Deserves To Be Classed as Great Novel.” Los Angeles Times (February 23, 1964): C14.
Kitano Harry. Japanese Americans: The Evolution of a Subculture. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1969.
Kittler Friedrich A. Discourse Networks 1800/1900. Translated by Metteer Michael with Cullens Chris. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1969.
Klein Christina. Cold War Orientalism: Asia in the Middlebrow Imagination, 1945–1961. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2001.
Klein Michele Gerber. “Mei-Mei [sic] Berssenbrugge.” Bomb 96 (2006). Online resource: http://bombmagazine.org/article/2835/mei-mei-berssenbrugge. Accessed June 11, 2015.
Knadler Stephen. “Unacquiring Negrophobia: Younghill Kang and Cosmopolitan Resistance to the Black and White Logic of Naturalization.” In Lawrence and Cheung, Recovered Legacies, 2005, 98–119.
Knopf-Newman Marcy Jane. “Interview with Suheir Hammad.” MELUS 31.4 (Winter 2006): 7191.
Kogawa Joy. Obasan. Boston: David R. Godine, 1981.
Kondo Doreen. “How Do You Make Social Change: Visions of Possibility?Theater 31.3 (2001): 6294.
Kono Juliet S. Anshū: Dark Sorrow. Honolulu, HI: Bamboo Ridge Press, 2010.
Kono Juliet S. “Interview with author Juliet S. Kono.” Bamboo Ridge. Online resource: http://www.bambooridge.com/feature.aspx?fid=171. Accessed July 17, 2013.
Koshy Susan. “Neoliberal Family Matters.” American Literary History 25.2 (2013): 344–80.
Koshy SusanThe Rise of the Asian American Novel.” In The Cambridge History of the American Novel, ed. Cassuto Leonard, Eby Clare Virginia, and Reiss Benjamin. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011, 1046–63.
Koshy SusanThe Fiction of Asian American Literature.” The Yale Journal of Criticism 9.2 (1996): 315–46.
Koshy Susan, and Radhakrishnan R., eds. Transnational South Asians: The Making of a Neo-Diaspora. New York: Oxford University Press, 2008.
Kumar Amitava. Passport Photos. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2000.
Kumar Amitava, Jaffe Harold, Shivani Anis, and Patel Shailja. “Forum: On Literature Post 9/11.” The Asian American Literary Review 2.1.5 (2011): 256–81.
Kumar T. Vijay. “‘Postcolonial describes you as a negative’: An Interview with Amitav Ghosh.” Interventions 9.1 (2007): 99105.
Kunhardt Philip B., Jr., Kunhardt Philip B. III, and Kunhardt Peter W.. P.T. Barnum: America’s Greatest Showman. New York: Knopf, 1995.
Kunzru Hari. “Leading a Decent, Purposeful Life Isn’t the Sole Province of the Religious.” The Guardian (July 11, 2014). Online resource: http://www.theguardian.com/commentisfree/2014/jul/12/leading-decent-life-not-sole-province-of-religious. Accessed June 11, 2015.
Kunzru Hari Gods without Men. New York: Vintage, 2011.
Kunzru Hari The Impressionist. New York: Penguin, 2002.
Kurahashi Yuko. Asian American Culture on Stage: The History of the East West Players. New York: Routledge, 1999.
Kwon Brenda. “Hawai‘i.” In A Companion to the Regional Literatures of America, ed. Crow Charles L.. Malden, MA: Blackwell, 2003, 458–76.
Kwong Peter. Chinatown, NY: Labor and Politics, 1930–1950. New York: New Press, 2001.
LaCapra Dominick. History, Politics, and the Novel. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1987.
Lahiri Jhumpa. The Lowland. New York: Knopf, 2013.
Lahiri Jhumpa Unaccustomed Earth. New York: Knopf, 2008.
Lahiri Jhumpa The Namesake. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 2003.
Lahiri Jhumpa Interpreter of Maladies. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1999.
Lai Him Mark, Lim Genny, and Yung Judy, eds. Island: Poetry and History of Chinese Immigrants on Angel Island, 1910–1940. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1991. Originally published by HOC DOI (History of Chinese Detained on Island), 1980.
Lai Larissa. Slanting I, Imagining We: Asian Canadian Literary Production in the 1980s and 1990s. Waterloo, ON: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2014.
Lai Paul. “Autoethnography Otherwise.” In Ty and Verdu, Asian Canadian Writing, 1998, 55–70.
Lao She. Rickshaw: The Novel Lo-t’o Hsiang Tzu. Translated by James Jean M.. Honolulu: University Press of Hawaii, 1979.
Lape Noreen Groover. West of the Border: The Multicultural Literature of the Western American Frontiers. Athens, OH: Ohio University Press, 2000.
Larson Doran. “Toward a Prison Poetics.” College Literature 37.3 (2010): 143–66.
Latham Michael. The Right Kind of Revolution: Modernization, Development, and U.S. Foreign Policy from the Cold War to the Present. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 2011.
Lawrence Keith, and Cheung Floyd, eds. Recovered Legacies: Authority and Identity in Early Asian American Literature. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2005.
Linda. Tu Écriras sur le Bonheur. Paris: Presses Universitaires, 1999.
Linda The Three Fates. Translated by Palizzotti Mark. New York: New Directions Books, 1997.
Linda Slander. Translated by Allen Esther. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1996.
Le Nam. The Boat. New York: Vintage, 2008.
le, thi diem thuy. “Shrapnel Shards on Blue Water.” In Asian-American Literature: An Anthology, ed. Lim Shirley Goek-lin. Lincolnwood, IL: NTC Publishing Group, 2000, 224–9.
Lee Chang-Rae. The Surrendered. New York: Riverhead Books, 2010.
Lee Chang-Rae Aloft. New York: Riverhead Books, 2005.
Lee Chang-Rae Native Speaker. New York: Riverhead Books, 1995.
Lee C. Y. The Flower Drum Song. New York: Farrar, Straus and Cudahy, 1957. Reprinted New York: Penguin, 2002.
Lee Christopher. The Semblance of Identity: Aesthetic Mediation in Asian American Literature. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2012.
Lee Don. Yellow: Stories. New York: Norton, 2001.
Lee Erika and Judy Yung. Angel Island: Immigrant Gateway to America. New York: Oxford University Press, 2010.
Lee Esther Kim. “Asian American Women Playwrights and the Dilemma of the Identity Play: Staging Heterotopic Subjectivities.” In Contemporary Women Playwrights: Into the Twenty-first Century, ed. Farfan Penny and Ferris Lesely. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013, 244–57.
Lee Esther Kim A History of Asian American Theatre. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006.
Lee Esther Kim, ed. Seven Contemporary Plays from the Korean Diaspora. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2012.
Lee James Kyung-Jin. “Best-Selling Korean American: Revisiting Richard E. Kim.” Korean Culture 19.1 (1998): 30–9.
Lee Josephine. The Japan of Pure Invention: Gilbert and Sullivan’s The Mikado. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2010.
Lee Josephine Performing Asian America: Race and Ethnicity on the Contemporary Stage. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1997.
Lee Josephine, Eitel Donald, and Shiomi Rick, eds. Asian American Plays for a New Generation. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2011.
Lee Rachel, ed., Routledge Companion to Asian American and Pacific Islander Literature. New York: Routledge, 2014.
Lee Rachel. The Americas of Asian American Literature: Gendered Fictions of Nation and Transnation. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1999.
Lee Robert G.The Cold War Construction of the Model Minority Myth.” In Contemporary Asian America: A Multidisciplinary Reader, ed. Zhou Min and Gatewood James V.. 2nd ed. New York: New York University Press, 2007, 469–84.
Lee Robert G. Orientals: Asian Americans in Popular Culture. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1999.
Lee Sue-Im. “‘We Are Not the World’: Global Village, Universalism, and Karen Tei Yamashita’s Tropic of Orange.” Modern Fiction Studies 53.3 (2007): 501–27.
Lee Yan Phou. “The Chinese Must Stay.” North American Review 148 (1889): 476–83.
Lee Yan Phou When I Was a Boy in China. Boston: D. Lothrop Company, 1887.
Lee Yoon Sun. Modern Minority: Asian American Literature and Everyday Life. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012.
Lei Daphne. “The Production and Consumption of Chinese Theatre in Nineteenth-Century California.” Theatre Research International 28.3 (2003): 289302.
Lejeune Phillippe. “The Autobiographical Pact,” translated by Katherine Leary. In On Autobiography, ed. Eakin Paul John. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1989, 330.
Leong Russell. “Poetry within Earshot: Notes on an Asian American Generation 1968–1978.” Ameriasia Journal 15.1 (1989): 165–93.
Lew Janey. What Do We Have in Canon? Chinese Canadian Anthologies and the Posit(ion)ing of an Ethno-National Literary Canon and Its Contexts. Master’s Thesis. Vancouver: University of British Columbia, 2006.
Lew Walter K.Grafts, Transplants, Translation.” In Modernism, Inc.: Body, Memory, Capital, ed. Scandura Jani and Thurston Michael. New York: New York University Press, 2001, 171–90.
Lewis David H. Flower Drum Songs: The Story of Two Musicals. Jefferson, NC: McFarland and Co., 2006.
Li David Leiwei. Imagining the Nation: Asian American Literature and Cultural Consent. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1998.
Li David LeiweiRace, Gender, Class and Asian American Literary Theory.” Race, Gender and Class 4.3 (1997): 4053.
Liao Pei-Chen. Post”-9/11 South Asian Diasporic Fiction: Uncanny Terror. New York: Palgrave MacMillan, 2013.
Liberman Mark. “Annals of Overgeneralization.” Language Log (October 8, 2013). Online resource: http://languagelog.ldc.upenn.edu/nll/?p=7715. Accessed on March 22, 2014.
Lico Gerard. Edifice Complex: Power, Myth, and Marcos State Architecture. Manila, Philippines: Ateneo de Manila Press, 2003.
Lim Shirley Geok-lin. “Reading Back, Looking Forward: A Retrospective Interview with Maxine Hong Kingston.” MELUS 33.1 (2008): 157–70.
Lim Shirley Geok-linSibling Hybridities: The Case of Edith Eaton/Sui Sin Far and Winnifred Eaton/Onoto Watanna.” Life Writing 4.1 (2007): 8199.
Lim Shirley Geok-linThe Tradition of Chinese American Women’s Life Stories: Thematics of Race and Gender in Jade Snow Wong’s Fifth Chinese Daughter and Maxine Hong Kingston’s The Woman Warrior.” In American Women’s Autobiography: Fea(s)ts of Memory, ed. Culley Margo. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1992, 252–67.
Lim Shirley Geok-linJapanese American Women’s Life Stories: Maternality in Moncia Sone’s Nisei Daughter and Joy Kogawa’s Obasan.” Feminist Studies 16.2 (1990): 288312.
Lim Shirley Geok-lin, and Ling Amy, eds. Reading the Literatures of Asian America. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1992.
Lim Shirley Geok-lin, Tsutakawa Mayumi, and Donnelly Margarita, eds. The Forbidden Stitch: An Asian American Women’s Anthology. Corvallis, OR: Calyx Books, 1989.
Lin Patricia. “Clashing Constructs of Reality: Reading Maxine Hong Kingston’s Tripmaster Monkey: His Fake Book as Indigenous Ethnography.” In Lim and Ling, Reading the Literatures of Asian America, 1992, 333–48.
Lin Tao. Taipei. New York: Vintage Books, 2013.
Ling Amy. Between Worlds: Women Writers of Chinese Ancestry. New York: Pergamon, 1990.
Ling AmyWinnifred Eaton: Ethnic Chameleon and Popular Success.” MELUS 2.3 (1984): 515.
Ling AmyEdith Eaton: Pioneer Chinamerican Writer and Feminist.” American Literary Realism 16 (1983): 287–98.
Ling Amy, and White-Parks Annette. “Introduction.” In E. Eaton, Mrs. Spring Fragrance and Other Writings, 1995, 1–8.
Ling Jinqi. Narrating Nationalisms: Ideology and Form in Asian American Literature. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1998.
Ling JinqiRace, Power, and Cultural Politics in John Okada’s No-No Boy.” American Literature 67.2 (1995): 359–81.
Linmark R. Zamora. Leche. Minneapolis, MN: Coffee House, 2011.
Linmark R. Zamora Rolling the R’s. New York: Kaya, 1995.
Liu Michael, Geron Kim, and Lai Tracy. The Snake Dance of Asian American Activism: Community, Vision, and Power. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books, 2008.
Louie Steve, and Omatsu Glenn K., eds. Asian Americans: The Movement and The Moment. Los Angeles: UCLA Asian American Studies Center Press, 2001.
Lowe Lisa. “The Intimacies of Four Continents.” In Haunted by Empire: Geographies of Intimacy in North American History, ed. Stoler Ann Laura. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2006, 191212.
Lowe Lisa Immigrant Acts: On Asian American Cultural Politics. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1996.
Lowe LisaHeterogeneity, Hybridity, Multiplicity: Marking Asian American Differences.” Diaspora: A Journal of Transnational Studies 1.1 (1991): 2444.
Lukács Georg. The Theory of the Novel. Translated by Bostock Anna. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1971.
Lukin Josh. “Introduction: Genre Poaching in Contemporary Fiction.” Genre 42.34 (2009): 13.
Lui Mary Ting Yi. The Chinatown Trunk Mystery: Murder, Miscegenation, and Other Dangerous Encounters in Turn-of-the-Century New York City. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2005.
Loung Ung. First They Killed My Father: A Daughter of Cambodia Remembers. New York: HarperCollins, 2000.
Lum Wing Tek. The Nanjing Massacre: Poems. Honolulu, HI: Bamboo Ridge Press, 2012.
Lye Colleen. “Racial Form.” Representations 104.1 (2008): 92101.
Lye Colleen America’s Asia: Racial Form and American Literature, 1893–1945. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2005.
Mabalon Dawn Bohulano. Little Manila Is in the Heart: The Making of the Filipina/o American Community in Stockton, California. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2013.
Maeda Daryl Joji. Rethinking the Asian American Movement. New York: Routledge, 2012.
Maeda Daryl Joji Chains of Babylon: The Rise of Asian America. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2009.
Maeda Daryl JojiThe Asian American Movement.” In Speaking Out: Activism and Protest in the 1960s and 1970s, ed. Thompson Heather Ann. New York: Prentice Hall, 2009.
Maira Sunaina. Missing: Youth, Citizenship, and Empire after 9/11. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2009.
Maira Sunaina Desis in the House: Indian American Youth Culture in New York City. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2002.
Malpede John. “How Do You Make Social Change: Recreating Imbalance?Theater 31.3 (2001): 6294.
Mamdani Mahmood. Good Muslim, Bad Muslim: America, the Cold War, and the Roots of Terror. New York: Pantheon Books, 2004.
Mandal Somdatta. “The City of the Mind or Return to the Roots? Representations of Calcutta in the Fiction of Diasporic Bengali Women Writers.” In Indias Abroad: The Empire Writes Back, ed. Chetty Rajendra and Piciucco Pier Paolo. Johannesburg: STE, 2004, 127–42.
Mangaoang Gil. “From the 1970s to the 1990s: Perspective of a Gay Filipino American Activist.” In Asian American Sexualities: Dimensions of the Gay and Lesbian Experience, ed. Leong Russell. New York: Routledge Press, 1996, 101–12.
Mani Bakirathi. Aspiring to Home: South Asians in America. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2012.
Mannur Anita. Culinary Fictions: Food in South Asian Diasporic Culture. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2010.
Mansoor Asma. “Post 9/11 Identity Crisis in H.M. Naqvi’s Home Boy.” Pakistaniaat: A Journal of Pakistan Studies 4.2 (2012): 844.
Manuud Antonio, ed. Brown Heritage: Essays on Philippine Cultural Tradition and Literature. Quezon City, Philippines: Ateneo de Manila University Press, 1967.
Martin Wallace. Recent Theories of Narrative. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1986.
Matsukawa Yuko. “Cross-Dressing and Cross-Naming: Decoding Onoto Watanna.” In Tricksterism in Turn-of-the-Century American Literature: A Multicultural Perspective, ed. Ammons Elizabeth and White-Parks Annette. Hanover, NH: University Press of New England, 1994, 106–25.
Matthews Fred H. The Quest for an American Sociology: Robert E. Park and the Chicago School. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 1977.
Maxey Ruth. South Asian Atlantic Literature, 1970–2010. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2012.
Maxey RuthMother-Weights and Lost Fathers: Parents in South Asian American Literature.” Wasafiri 27.1 (2012): 2531.
Mbembe Achille. On the Postcolony. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2001.
McDaniel Nicole. “‘The Remnant Is the Whole’: Collage, Serial Self-Representation, and Recovering Fragments in Theresa Hak Kyung Cha’s Dictée.” ARIEL: A Review of International English Literature 40.4 (2009): 6988.
McKinney Chris. Boi No Good: A Novel of Family, Crime, and Betrayal in a Hawai‘i of Turmoil. Honolulu, HI: Mutual Publishing, 2012.
McPherson Tara. “Why Are the Digital Humanities So White? Or Thinking the Histories of Race and Computation.” In Debates in the Digital Humanities, ed. Gold Matthew K.. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2012, 139–60. Online resource: http://dhdebates.gc.cuny.edu/debates/text/29. Accessed February 1, 2012.
Mehta Brinda J. Diasporic (Dis)locations: Indo-Caribbean Women Writers Negotiate the “Kala Pani.” Kingston, Jamiaca: The University of the West Indies Press, 2004.
Melamed Jodi. “Reading Tehran in Lolita: Making Racialized and Gendered Difference Work for Neoliberal Multiculturalism.” In Hong and Ferguson, Strange Affinities, 2011, 76112.
Melamed Jodi Represent and Destroy: Rationalizing Violence in the New Racial Capitalism. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2011.
Mendoza Victor. “Little Brown Students and the Homoerotics of ‘White Love.’Genre 39.4 (2006): 6583.
Metzger Sean. “Charles Parsloe’s Chinese Fetish: An Example of Yellowface Performance in Nineteenth-Century American Melodrama.” Theatre Journal 56 (2004): 627–51.
Miki Roy. “Asiancy: Making Space for Asian Canadian Writing,” Broken Entries: Race Subjectivity Writing. Toronto: Mercury Press, 1998, 101–24.
Mills Charles W. The Racial Contract. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1997.
Mirikitani Janice, and Third World Communications, eds. Time to Greez! Incantations from the Third World. San Francisco: Glide Publications, 1975.
Mishra Pankaj. From the Ruins of Empire: The Intellectuals Who Remade Asia. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2012.
The Modern Girl Around the World Research Group, Weinbaum Alys Eve, Thomas Lynn M., Ramamurthy Priti, Poiger Uta G., and Dong Madeleine Yue, eds. The Modern Girl Around the World: Consumption, Modernity, and Globalization. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2008.
Monaghan Peter. “Literary Award Throws Asian-American-Studies Group into an Uproar,” The Chronicle of Higher Education (July 2, 1998). Online resource: http://jobs.chronicle.com/article/Literary-Award-Throws/104565/. Accessed June 11, 2015.
Mondal Anshuman A. Amitav Ghosh. Manchester, UK: Manchester University Press, 2007.
Monrayo Angeles. Tomorrow’s Memories: A Diary, 1924–1928. Honolulu: University of Hawai‘i Press, 2003.
Moon Krystyn. “The Rise of Asians and Asian Americans in Vaudeville, 1880s–1930s.” Asian Pacific American Collective History Project. Online resource: http://www.sscnet.ucla.edu/history/faculty/henryyu/APACHP/teacher/research/moon.htm. Accessed September 1, 2013.
Moon KrystynPaper Butterflies: Japanese Acrobats in Mid-Nineteenth-Century New England.” In Asian Americans in New England: Culture and Community, ed. Chiu Monica. Hanover, NH: University Press of New England, 2009, 6690.
Moon Krystyn Yellowface: Creating the Chinese in American Popular Music and Performance, 1850s–1920s. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 2005.
Morey Peter. “The Rules of the Game Have Changed: Mohsin Hamid’s The Reluctant Fundamentalist and Post-9/11 Fiction.” Journal of Postcolonial Writing 47.2 (2011): 3546.
Moretti Franco. “From the Way of the World: The Bildungsroman in European Literature.” In Theory of the Novel: A Historical Approach, ed. McKeon Michael. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2000, 554–65.
Mori Toshio. Yokohama, California. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1985.
Mori Toshio The Chauvinist and Other Stories. Los Angeles: UCLA Asian American Studies Center, 1979.
Mori Toshio Woman from Hiroshima. Madison, WI: Isthmus Press, 1978.
Morson Gary Saul. The Long and Short of It: From Aphorism to Novel. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2012.
Moser Linda Trinh. “Introduction.” In W. Eaton, “A Halfcast,” 2003, xi–xxiii.
Motooka Wendy. “Sentimentalism, Authenticity, and Hawai‘i Literature.” Bamboo Ridge 73 (1998): 2232.
Mukerji Dhan Gopal. Caste and Outcaste. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2002.
Mukherjee Bharati. Desirable Daughters. New York: Hyperion, 2002.
Mukherjee Bharati The Holder of the World. New York: Ballantine, 1993.
Mukherjee Bharati Jasmine. New York: Grove Weidenfield, 1989.
Mukherjee Bharati Darkness. Markham, ON: Penguin, 1986.
Mullen Harryette. “Poetry and Identity.” In Telling It Slant: Avant-Garde Poetics of the 1990s, ed. Wallace Mark and Marks Steven. Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press, 2002, 2731.
Muller Gilbert H. New Strangers in Paradise: The Immigrant Experience and Contemporary American Fiction. Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, 1999.
Murase Mike. “Hiroshima-Nagasaki . . .,” Gidra (August 1972): 45.
Murayama Milton. All I Asking for Is My Body. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, 1988.
Murayama MiltonI Will Crack Your Head Kotsun!Arizona Quarterly 15 (1959): 137–49.
Nadler Sheryl F. “‘The First Born’ (1897): A Cultural, Historical, and Literary Study of Francis Powers and David Belasco’s Unpublished Drama of Chinese Life in America.” PhD diss. Tallahassee: Florida State University, 1994.
Najmi Samina. “Teaching as a Pakistani American Muslim Feminist.” Asian American Literary Review 2.1.5 (2011): 1724.
Najmi SaminaNaomi Shihab Nye’s Aesthetic of Smallness and the Military Sublime.” Multiethnic Poetics 35.2 (2010): 151–71.
Nakamura Lisa. Digitizing Race: Visual Cultures of the Internet. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2008.
Nakamura Lisa, and Chow-White Peter A., eds. Race after the Internet. New York: Routledge, 2012.
Naqvi H. M. Home Boy. New York: Shaye Areheart Books, 2009.
Neal Larry. “The Black Arts Movement.” In A Sourcebook of African-American Performance: Plays, People, Movement, ed. Bean Annemarie. New York: Routledge, 1999, 5567.
Nelson Brian, ed. Asian American Drama: Nine Plays from the Multiethnic Landscape. New York: Applause, 1997.
Nelson Emmanuel S., ed. Bharati Mukherjee: Critical Perspectives. New York: Garland, 1993.
Ngai Mae M. Impossible Subjects: Illegal Aliens and the Making of Modern America. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2004.
Nguyen Minh T. 2000. “‘It Matters to Get the Facts Straight’: Joy Kogawa, Realism, and Objectivity of Values.” In Realist Theory and the Predicament of Postmodernism, ed. Roya Paula M. L. and Hames-García Michael R.. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2000, 171204.
Nguyen Mimi Thi. The Gift of Freedom: War, Debt, and Other Refugee Passages. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2012.
Nguyen Mimi Thi, and Tu Thuy Linh Nguyen, “Introduction.” In Nguyen and Tu, Alien Encounters, 2007, 1–34.
Nguyen Mimi Thi, and Thuy Linh Nguyen Tu, eds. Alien Encounters: Popular Cultures in Asian America. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2007.
Nguyen Viet Thanh. “Viet Nam.” In Lee, The Routledge Companion, 365–75.
Nguyen Viet ThanhJust Memory: War and the Ethics of Remembrance.” American Literary History 25.1 (2013): 144–63.
Nguyen Viet Thanh Race and Resistance: Literature and Politics in Asian America. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002.
Nguyen-Vo Thu-Huong. The Ironies of Freedom: Sex, Culture, and Neoliberal Governance in Vietnam. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2008.
Norton Anne. On the Muslim Question. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2013.
Nubla Gladys. “The Politics of Relation: Creole Languages in Dogeaters and Rolling the R’s.” MELUS 29.1 (2004): 199218.
Nussbaum Emily. “Crass Warfare.” The New Yorker (November 28, 2011). Online resource: http://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2011/11/28/crass-warfare. Accessed June 11, 2015.
Nussbaum Martha C. Poetic Justice: The Literary Imagination and Public Life. Boston: Beacon, 1995.
Nye Naomi Shihab. You and Yours. Rochester, NY: BOA Editions, 2005.
Ocampo Felicidad. The Brown Maiden. Boston: Meador, 1932.
Ocampo Felicidad The Lonesome Cabin. Boston: Meador, 1931.
Odo Franklin. Voices from the Canefields: Folksongs from Japanese Immigrant Workers in Hawai‘i. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013.
Oh Seiwoong. Encyclopedia of Asian-American Literature. New York: Infobase Publishing, 2009.
Oh Stella. “Paradoxes of Citizenship: Re-Viewing the Japanese American Internment in Miné Okubo’s Citizen 13660.” In Robinson and Creef, Miné Okubo, 2008, 145–58.
Oi Cynthia. “Lois-Ann Yamanaka: Her ‘Blu’s Hanging’ Made Waves in Hawaii as Well as in Literature.” Star Bulletin (January 1, 1999): A7.
Okada John. No-No Boy. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1978.
Okihiro Gary Y. Margins and Mainstreams: Asians in American History and Culture. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1994.
Okihiro Gary Y. Cane Fires: The Anti-Japanese Movement in Hawaii, 1865–1945. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1991.
Okimoto Daniel I. American in Disguise. New York: Walker/Weatherhill, 1971.
Okubo Miné. Citizen 13660. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1983.
Omatsu Glenn. “The “Four Prisons” and the Movements of Liberation: Asian American Activism from the 1960s to the 1990s.” In The State of Asian America: Activism and Resistance in the 1990s, ed. Juan Karen Aguilar-San. Boston: South End Press, 1994, 1969.
Omi Michael. “Out of the Melting Pot and Into the Fire.” In LEAP Asian Pacific American Public Policy Institute, The State of Asian Pacific America: A Public Policy Report. Policy Issues to the Year 2020. Los Angeles: UCLA Asian American Studies Center, 1993, 199214.
Omi Michael, and Winant Howard. Racial Formation in the United States: From the 1960s to the 1990s. New York: Routledge, 1994.
O’Neill Joseph. Netherland. New York: Pantheon Books, 2008.
Ong Aihwa. Neoliberalism as Exception: Mutations in Citizenship and Sovereignty. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2006.
Ong Han. Fixer Chao. New York: Picador, 2001.
Orser Joseph Andrew. The Lives of Chang and Eng: Siam’s Twins in Nineteenth-Century America. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2013.
Otsuka Julie. The Buddha in the Attic. New York: Anchor, 2012.
Otsuka Julie When the Emperor Was Divine. New York: Anchor Books, 2003.
Ou Hsin-yu. “Chinese Ethnicity and the American Heroic Artisan in Henry Grimm’s The Chinese Must Go (1879).” Comparative Drama 44.1 (2010): 6383.
Ozeki Ruth L.A Universe of Many Worlds.” Interview by Eleanor Ty. MELUS 38.3 (2013): 160–71.
Ozeki Ruth L. A Tale for the Time Being. New York: Penguin, 2013.
Ozeki Ruth L. All Over Creation. New York: Penguin, 2004.
Ozeki Ruth L. My Year of Meats. New York: Penguin Books, 1999.
Ozeki Ruth L. My Year of Meats. New York: Viking, 1998.
Pak Ty. Guilt Payment. Honolulu, HI: Bamboo Ridge, 1983.
Palumbo-Liu David. “The Occupation of Form: (Re)theorizing Literary History.” American Literary History 20.4 (2008): 814–35.
Palumbo-Liu David Asian/American Historical Crossings of a Racial Frontier. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1999.
Palumbo-Liu DavidThe Ethnic as ‘Post-’: Reading Reading the Literatures of Asian America.” American Literary History 7.1 (1995): 161–8.
Palumbo-Liu DavidTheory and the Subject of Asian America Studies.” Amerasia Journal 21.1–2 (1995): 5565.
Panlilio Yay. The Crucible: An Autobiography of Colonel Yay, Filipina American Guerrilla, edited with an introduction by Denise Cruz. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 2009.
Pao Angela. “The Eyes of the Storm: Gender, Genre and Crosscasting in Miss Saigon.” Text and Performance Quarterly 12.1 (1992): 2139.
Paranjape Makarand R. “Beyond the Subaltern Syndrome: Amitav Ghosh and the Crisis of the Bhadrasamaj.” Journal of Commonwealth Literature 47.3 (2012): 357–74.
Park Josephine. Apparitions of Asia: Modernist Form and Asian American Poetics. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2008.
Park Robert Ezra. Race and Culture. In The Collected Essays of Robert Ezra Park. Edited by Hughes Everett Cherrington et al. Glencoe, IL: Free Press, 1950.
Parreñas Rhacel Salazar. “White Trash Meets the ‘Little Brown Monkeys’: The Taxi Dance Hall as a Site of Interracial and Gender Alliances between White Working Class Women and Filipino Immigrant Men in the 1920s and 30s.” Amerasia Journal 24.2 (1998): 115–34.
Pascoe Peggy. What Comes Naturally: Miscegenation Law and the Making of Race in America. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2009.
Passaro Vince. “Voices and Dreams of Vietnamese Exiles.” New York Newsday (March 12, 1992): 66.
Payne James Robert, ed. Multicultural Autobiography: American Lives. Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, 1992.
Pelaud Isabelle Thuy. This Is All I Choose To Tell: History and Hybridity in Vietnamese American Literature. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2011.
Pennybacker Mindy. “What Boddah You? The Authenticity Debate.” The Nation 128.8 (1999): 2830.
Peñaranda Oscar, Syquia Serafin, and Tagatac Sam. “An Introduction to Filipino-American Literature.” In Chan, et al., Aiiieeeee!, 1974, xlviii–lxiii
Perry Donna. 1998. “Maxine Hong Kingston.” In Skenazy and Martin, Conversations, 1998, 168–88.
Petersen William. “Success Story, Japanese-American Style.” New York Times Magazine (January 9, 1966): section 6, 180.
Pfaff Timothy. “Talk with Mrs. Kingston.” In Skenazy and Martin, Conversations, 1998, 14–20.
Pham Andrew X. The Eaves of Heaven. New York: Broadway Book, 2009.
Pham Andrew X Catfish and Mandala: A Two-Wheeled Voyage through the Landscape and Memory of Vietnam. New York: Picador USA, 2000.
Pisares Elizabeth H.Payback Time: Neocolonial Discourses in Peter Bacho’s Cebu.” MELUS 29.1 (2004): 7998.
Pittenger Mark. American Socialists and Evolutionary Thought, 1870–1920. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1993.
Poe Edgar Alan. “Review of Twice-Told Tales, by Nathaniel Hawthorne.” Graham’s Magazine 20 (May 1842): 298300.
Ponce Martin Joseph. Beyond the Nation: Diasporic Filipino Literature and Queer Reading. New York: New York University Press, 2012.
Ponce Martin JosephJose Garcia Villa’s Modernism and the Politics of Queer Diasporic Reading.” GLQ: A Journal of Lesbian and Gay Studies 17.4 (2011): 575602.
Ponce Martin JosephOn Becoming Socially Articulate: Transnational Bulosan.” Journal of Asian American Studies 8.1 (2005): 4980.
Pound Ezra. ABC of Reading. New York: New Directions, 1960.
Powers Francis. The First Born. In Williams, The Chinese Other, 1997, 149–74.
Prashad Vijay. The Darker Nations: A People’s History of the Third World. New York: New Press, 2007.
Prashad Vijay The Karma of Brown Folk. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2000.
Pratt Mary Louise. “Arts of the Contact Zone.” Profession 91 (1991): 3340.
“Proclaiming a State of Martial Law in the Philippines.” Arellano Law Foundation. Online resource: http://www.lawphil.net/executive/proc/proc_1081_1972.html. Accessed February 25, 2014.
Puar Jasbir. Terrorist Assemblages: Homonationalism in Queer Times. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2007.
Pulido Laura. Black, Brown, Yellow and Left: Radical Activism in Los Angeles. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2006.
Rabinowitz Paula. “Eccentric Memories: A Conversation with Maxine Hong Kingston.” In Skenazy and Martin, Conversations, 1998, 67–76.
Rafael Vicente. White Love and Other Events in Filipino History. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2000.
Rana Junaid. Terrifying Muslims: Race and Labor in the South Asian Diaspora. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2011.
Raucher Alan. “American Anti-Imperialists and the Pro-India Movement, 1900–1932.” Pacific Historical Review 43.1 (1974): 83110.
Rayson Anne. “Beneath the Mask: Autobiographies of Japanese-American Women.” MELUS 14.1 (1987): 4357.
Realuyo Bino A. The Umbrella Country. New York: Ballantine, 1999.
Reddy Sujani. “‘The Hidden Hand’: Remapping Indian Nurse Immigration to the United States.” In Bald, et al., The Sun Never Sets, 2013, 103–26.
Reed T. V. The Art of Protest: Culture and Activism from the Civil Rights Movement to the Streets of Seattle. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2005.
Rehman Bushra. Corona. Alexander, AR: Sibling Rivalry Press, 2013.
Ricoeur Paul. Time and Narrative. Volume 3. Trans. Kathleen Blamey and David Pellauer. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1988.
Robinson Greg, and Creef Elena Tajima, eds. Miné Okubo: Following Her Own Road. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2008.
Roces Mina. “Is the Suffragist an American Colonial Construct?” Defining ‘the Filipino Woman in the Colonial Philippines.” In Women’s Suffrage in Asia: Gender, Nationalism, and Democracy, ed. Edwards Louise and Roces Mica. New York: Routledge, 2004, 2458.
Rodger Gillian M. Champagne Charlie and Pretty Jemima: Variety Theater in the Nineteenth Century. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2010.
Rodgers Richard, Hammerstein Oscar II, and Hwang David Henry. Flower Drum Song. New York: Theatre Communications Group, 2003.
Rodriguez Richard. Hunger of Memory: The Education of Richard Rodriguez. New York: Bantam, 1982.
Rody Caroline. The Interethnic Imagination: Roots and Passages in Contemporary Asian American Fiction. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2009.
Rody CarolineThe Transnational Imagination: Karen Tei Yamashita’s Tropic of Orange.” In Asian North American Identities, ed. Ty Eleanor and Goellnicht Donald C.. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 2004, 130–48.
Roley Brian Ascalon. American Son. New York: Norton, 2001.
Rollason Christopher. “‘In our translated world’: Transcultural Communication in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” The Atlantic Literary Review 6.1–2 (2005): 86107.
Romeyn Esther. Street Scenes: Staging the Self in Immigrant New York 1880–1924. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2008.
Roosevelt Theodore. The Works of Theodore Roosevelt. New York: Scribner, 1926.
Rose Daniel Asa. “Prisoner of Fashion: Alex Gilvarry’s Debut Novel.” The New York Times: Sunday Book Review (March 23, 2012).
Rothberg Michael. “‘There Is No Poetry In This’: Writing, Trauma, and Home.” In Trauma at Home, ed. Greenberg Judith. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2003, 147–57.
Roy Anjali Gera. “Ordinary People on the Move: Subaltern Cosmopolitanisms in Amitav Ghosh’s Writings.” Asiatic 6.1 (2012): 3246.
Rushdie Salman. Joseph Anton: A Memoir. New York: Random House, 2012.
Rushdie Salman The Satanic Verses. New York: Random House, 1998.
Rushdie Salman “Damme, This Is the Oriental Scene for You.” New Yorker (June 23, 1997), 50–61.
Rushdie Salman Imaginary Homelands: Essays and Criticism 1981–1991. New York: Penguin, 1992.
Rushdie Salman “The Book Burning.” The New York Review of Books (March 2, 1989): 26.
Rushdie Salman “India Bans a Book for Its Own Good. “ The New York Times (19 October, 1988): A27.
Rustomji-Kerns Roshni, Srikanth Rajini, and Strobel Leny Mendoza, eds. Encounters: People of Asian Descent in the Americas. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield, 1999.
Rydell Robert. All the World’s a Fair: Visions of Empire at American International Expositions, 1876–1916. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1984.
Said Edward W. Out of Place: A Memoir. New York: Vintage Books, 2000.
Said Edward WReflections on Exile.” In Out There: Marginalization and Contemporary Cultures, ed. Ferguson Russsel, Gever Martha, Minh-ha Trinh T., and West Cornel. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1990, 357–66.
Said Edward W World, Text, and Context. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1983.
Said Edward W Orientalism. New York: Vintage Books, 1979.
Salaita Steven. Modern Arab American Fiction: A Reader’s Guide. Syracuse, NY: Syracuse University Press, 2011.
Salanga Alfredo Navarro, Santiago Lilia Quindoza, Aguila Reuel Molina, and Beltran Herminio S. Jr. Kamao: Panitikan ng Protesta 1970–1986, Dula. Manila: Center for Literature Cultural Center of the Philippines, 1987.
Saldivar José David. “The Second Elevation of the Novel: Race, Form, and the Postrace Aesthetic in Contemporary Narrative.” Narrative 21.1 (2013): 118.
Saldivar José DavidPostmodern Realism.” In The Columbia History of the American Novel, ed. Elliott Emory, Davidson Cathy N., O’Donnell Patrick, Smith Valerie, and Wilson Christopher P.. New York: Columbia University Press, 1991, 521–41.
San Juan Epifanio. “Carlos Bulosan, Filipino Writer-Activist: Between a Time of Terror and the Time of Revolution.” CR: The New Centennial Review 8.1 (2008): 103–34.
San Juan Epifanio From Exile to Diaspora: Versions of the Filipino Experience in the United States. Boulder, CO: Westview Press, 1998.
San Juan Epifanio The Philippine Temptation: Dialectics of Philippines-U.S. Literary Relations. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1996.
Sanchez-Eppler Karen. “Copying and Conversion: An 1824 Friendship Album from ‘a Chinese Youth.’” American Quarterly 15.4 (2007): 301–39.
Santos Bienvenido N. Memory’s Fictions: A Personal History. Quezon City, Philippines: New Day Publishers, 1993.
Santos Bienvenido N You Lovely People. Manila, Philippines: Bookmark, 1991.
Santos Bienvenido N Scent of Apples: A Collection of Stories. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1979
Sartre Jean-Paul. Colonialism and Neocolonialism. New York: Routledge, 2001.
Saussy Haun. “Impressions de Chine: Or, How to Translate from a Nonexistent Original.” In Sinographies: Writing China, ed. Hayot Eric, Haun Saussy, and Steven G. Yao. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2008, 6488.
Saund Dalip Singh. Congressman from India. New York: E. P. Dutton, 1960.
Sayre Robert F.Autobiography and the Making of America.” In Autobiography: Essays Theoretical and Critical, ed. Olney James. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1980, 146–68.
Scanlan Margaret. “Migrating from Terror: The Postcolonial Novel After September 11.” Journal of Postcolonial Writing 46.3–4 (2010): 266–78.
Scarfi Denise. “An Interview with Gina Aspostol.” Bookslut (July 2012). Online resource: http://www.bookslut.com/features/2012_07_019126.php. Accessed December 4, 2014.
Schaffer Kay, and Smith Sidonie. “Conjunctions: Life Narratives in the Field of Human Rights.” Biography 27.1 (2004): 124.
Schirmer D. Boone, and Shalom Stephen, eds. The Philippines Reader: A History of Colonialism, Neocolonialism, Dictatorship and Resistance. Boston: South End Press, 1987.
Schwenkel Christina. The American War in Contemporary Vietnam: Transnational Rememberance and Representation. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 2009.
Scott Daryl Michael. Contempt and Pity: Social Policy and the Image of Damaged Black Psyche. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1998.
See Sarita Echavez. The Decolonized Eye: Filipino American Art and Performance. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2009.
Sehgal Parul. “Yes Man: Mohsin Hamid’s ‘How to Get Filthy Rich in Rising Asia.’” The New York Times (March 29, 2013), 9. Online resource: http://www.nytimes.com/2013/03/31/books/review/mohsin-hamids-how-to-get-filthy-rich-in-rising-asia.html?_r=0. Accessed June 11, 2015.
Seligman Scott. The First Chinese American: The Remarkable Life of Wong Chin Foo. Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press, 2013.
Sell Mike. 2001. “The Black Arts Movement: Performance, Neo-Orality, and the Destruction of the ‘White Thing.’” In African American Performance and Theater History: A Critical Reader, ed. Elam Harry J. Jr. and Krasner David. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011, 5680.
Seshachari Neila C.Reinventing Peace: Conversations with Tripmaster Maxine Hong Kinston.” Weber Studies 12.1 (1995): 726.
Shan Te-Hsing. “Carved on the Walls: The Archaeology and Canonization of the Angel Island Chinese Poems.” In American Babel: Literatures of the United States from Abnaki to Zuni, ed. Shell Marc. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2002, 36985.
Shank Theodore. Beyond the Boundaries: American Alternative Theatre. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2002.
Shankar Lavina Dhingra, and Srikanth Rajini. “South Asian American Literature: ‘Off the Turnpike’ of Asian American.” In Singh and Schmidt, Postcolonial Theory and the United States, 2000, 37–87.
Shankar Lavina Dhingra, and Srikanth Rajini, eds. A Part, Yet Apart: South Asians in Asian America. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1998.
Sharma Akhil. An Obedient Father. New York: Harvest, 2000.
Sharma Miriam. “Labor Migration and Class Formation among the Filipinos in Hawaii, 1906–1946.” In Labor Immigration under Capitalism: Asian Workers in the United States Before World War II, ed. Cheng Lucie and Bonacich Edna. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1994, 579615.
Sharma Prageeta. Undergloom. Albany, NY: Fence Books, 2013.
Sharma Prageeta Infamous Landscapes. Albany, NY: Fence Books, 2007.
Sharma Prageeta Bliss to Fill. 2nd ed. New York: subpress collective, 2005.
Sharma Prageeta The Opening Question. New York: Fence Books, 2004.
Sharpe Jenny. “Is the United States Postcolonial? Transnationalism, Immigration, and Race.” In Postcolonial America, ed. King C. Richard. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2001, 103–21.
Sheth Falguni A. Toward a Political Philosophy of Race. Albany, NY: SUNY Press, 2009.
Shiekh Irum. Detained without Cause: Muslims’ Stories of Detention and Deportation in America after 9/11. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011.
Shih David. “The Seduction of Origins: Sui Sin Far and the Race for Tradition.” In Zhou and Najmi, Form and Transformation, 2005, 4876.
Shimakawa Karen. “Young Jean Lee’s Ugly Feelings About Race and Gender.” Women and Performance: a journal of feminist theory 17.1 (2007): 89102.
Shimakawa Karen National Abjection: The Asian American Body Onstage. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2002.
“Shot Down.” Honolulu Magazine (July 1997): 14.
Shukla Sandhya. India Abroad: Diasporic Cultures of Postwar America and England. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2003.
Shulman Polly. “Out of the Ashes.” New York Times (September 8, 2003): 6.
Silva Denise Ferreira da. Toward a Global Idea of Race. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2007.
Singh Nikhil. “Racial Formation in the Age of Permanent War.” In Racial Formation in the Twenty-First Century, ed. HoSang Daniel Martinez, LaBennett Oneka, and Pulido Laura. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012, 276301.
Singh Amrijit, and Schmidt Peter, eds. Postcolonial Theory and the United States: Race, Ethnicity, and Literature. Jackson: University of Mississippi Press, 2000.
Sinha Mrinalini. Specters of Mother India: The Global Restructuring of an Empire. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2006.
Sining Bayan Collective. Isuda Ti Imuna. Unpublished script.
Sining Bayan Collective Mindanao. Unpublished script.
Sining Bayan Collective Narciso and Perez. Unpublished script.
Sining Bayan Collective Program Notes. Unpublished script.
Sining Bayan Collective Tagatupad. Unpublished script.
Sining Bayan Collective Ti Mangyuna. Unpublished script.
Sining Bayan Collective Warbrides. Unpublished script.
Skenazy Paul, and Martin Tera, eds. Conversations with Maxine Hong Kingston. Jackson: University of Mississippi Press, 1998.
Skinner Michelle Cruz. In the Company of Strangers. Honolulu, HI: Bamboo Ridge Press, 2009.
Slaughter Joseph R. Human Rights, Inc.: The World Novel, Narrative Form, and International Law. New York: Fordham University Press, 2007.
Slemon Stephen. “Magic Realism as Post-Colonial Discourse.” Canadian Literature 116 (1988): 924.
Smith Joan. “Creating Peace out of Pathos.” In Skenazy and Martin, Conversations, 1998, 189–91.
Smith Sidonie. “Filiality and Woman’s Autobiographical Storytelling.” In Wong, Maxine Hong Kingston’s The Woman Warrior, 1999, 57–83.
Snow Don. Cantonese as Written Language: The Growth of a Written Chinese Vernacular, Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press, 2004.
So Christine. Economic Citizens: A Narrative of Asian American Visibility. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2007.
Sohn Stephen Hong. Racial Asymmetries: Asian American Fictional Worlds. New York: New York University Press, 2014.
Sohn Stephen Hong, Lai Paul, and Goellnicht Donald. “Introduction: Theorising Asian American Fiction.” Modern Fiction Studies 56.1 (2010): 118.
Solberg S.E.Sui Sin Far/Edith Eaton: The First Chinese American Fictionist.” MELUS 8.1 (1981): 2739.
Sollors Werner. Neither Black Nor White Yet Both: Thematic Explorations of Interracial Literature. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1999.
Solomon Alisa. “Porto Alegre Postcard.” The Nation 280.11 (2005): 18.
Solomon AlisaUp Front: Change the World: It Needs It.” Theater 35.3 (2005): 35.
Sone Monica. Nisei Daughter. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1979.
Song Cathy. Picture Bride. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1983.
Song Min Hyoung. The Children of 1965: Writing and Not Writing as an Asian American. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2013.
Song Min HyoungBecoming Planetary.” American Literary History 23.3 (2011): 555–73.
Sorensen Leif. “Re-Scripting the Korean-American Subject: Constructions of Authorship in New Il Han and Younghill Kang.” Genre 39 (2006): 141–56.
Sorensen Leif Alternative Modernisms: Genealogies of Critical Multiculturalism. Manuscript.
Spahr Juliana. “Postmodernism, Readers, and Theresa Hak Kyung Cha’s ‘Dictee.’College Literature 23.3 (1996): 2343.
Spaulding Carol Roh. “Two Blue-Eyed Asian Maidens: Mixed Race in the Work of Edith Eaton/Sui Sin Far and Winnifred Eaton/Onoto Watanna.” In Asian American Literature in the International Context, ed. Davis Rocio G. and Ludwig Sami. Hamburg, Germany: Lit Verlag, 2002, 2135.
Spickard Paul. “The Subject Is Mixed Race: The Boom in Biracial Biography.” In Rethinking “Mixed Race,” ed. David and Parker Miri Song. London: Pluto Press, 2001, 7688.
Spiegelman Art. In the Shadow of No Towers. New York: Pantheon, 2004.
Spivak Gayatri Chakravorty. Other Asias. Oxford: Blackwell, 2008.
Srikanth Rajini. Constructing the Enemy: Empathy/Antipathy in U.S. Literature and Law. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2012.
Srikanth Rajini “What Lies Beneath: Lahiri’s Brand of Desirable Difference in Unaccustomed Earth.” In Dhingra and Chueng, Naming Jhumpa Lahiri, 2012, 51–72.
Srikanth Rajini The World Next Door: South Asian American Literature and the Idea of America. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2004.
Srikanth Rajini, and Iwanaga Esther Y., eds. Bold Words: A Century of Asian American Writing. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 2001.
Srinivasan Priya. Sweating Saris: Indian Dance as Transnational Labor. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2012.
Steinberg Stephen. “Immigration, African Americans, and Race Discourse.” New Politics 10.3 (2005): 4254.
Stierstorfer Klaus, ed. Beyond Postmodernism: Reassessments in Literature, Theory, and Culture. Berlin: Walter de Gruyter, 2003.
Sugano Miyoko. “Hawai‘i’s Local Literature.” Meridians 1.1 (2000): 123–7.
Sui Sin Far. See Eaton, Edith Maude.
Sumida Stephen. “Protest and Accommodation, Self-Satire and Self-Effacement, and Monica Sone’s Nisei Daughter.” In Payne, Multicultural Autobiography, 1992, 207–43.
Sumida Stephen And the View from the Shore: Literary Traditions of Hawai‘i. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1991.
Sumida StephenWaiting for the Big Fish: Recent Research on the Asian American Literature of Hawaii.” In The Best of Bamboo Ridge, ed. Chock Eric and Lum Darrell. Honolulu, HI: Bamboo Ridge, 1986, 302–21.
Sundquist Eric. “Realism and Regionalism.” In Columbia Literary History of the United States, ed. Emory Elliot . New York: Columbia University Press, 1988, 501–24.
Syjuco Miguel. Ilustrado. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2010.
Tabios Eileen. “Absorbing and Being Absorbed by Poetry.” In Srikanth and Iwanaga, Bold Words, 2001, 69–77.
Tacorda Ryan. “Constructing Chinese American Identity through Film and Theatre: Flower Drum Song as Ingroup Narrative and as Counterstory.” UCLA Asian Pacific American Law Journal 118 (2004): 118–42.
Tadiar Neferti X. M. Fantasy-Production: Sexual Economies and Other Philippine Consequences for the New World Order. Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press, 2004.
Takaki Ronald. Pau Hana: Plantation Life and Labor in Hawaii, 1835–1920. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, 1983.
Takaki Ronald Iron Cages: Race and Culture in 19th-Century America. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1978.
Tan Amy. “Required Reading and Other Dangerous Subjects.” Threepenny Review 67 (1996): 59.
Tanaka Tomi. “From a Lotus Blossom Cunt.” Gidra (July 1971): 114.
Taylor Diana. The Archive and the Repertoire: Performing Cultural Memory in the Americas. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2003.
Taylor Diana Disappearing Acts: Spectacles of Gender and Nationalism in Argentina’s “Dirty War.” Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1997.
Tchen John Kuo Wei. New York before Chinatown. Baltimore, MD: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1999.
Teng Emma. Eurasian: Mixed Identities in the United States, China, and Hong Kong, 1842–1943. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2013.
Thieme John. “The Hungry Tide.” The Literary Encyclopedia. First published December 27, 2007. Online resource: http://www.litencyc.com/php/sworks.php?rec=true&UID=19302. Accessed June 1, 2015.
Thiong’o Ngugi wa. “The Language of African Theatre.” In Radical Street Performance: An International Anthology, ed. Cruz Jan Cohen. London: Routledge, 1998, 238–44.
Thiong’o Ngugi wa Penpoints, Gunpoints, and Dreams: Towards a Critical Theory of the Arts and the State in Africa. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1998.
Thiong’o Ngugi wa Decolonising the Mind: The Politics of Language in African Literature. London: J. Currey, 1986.
Thobani Sunera. “White Wars: Western Feminisms and the ‘War on Terror.’Feminist Theory 8.2 (2007): 169–85.
Thoma Pamela. Asian American Women’s Popular Literature: Feminizing Genres and Neoliberal Belonging. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2013.
Thuy Kim. Man. Montreal: Libre Expression, 2013.
Thuy Kim A Toi. Montreal: Liana Levi, 2011.
Thuy Kim Ru. Montreal: Libre Expression, 2009.
Tiongson Nicanor, Jr., ed. Makiisa: The Philippine Experience: Proceedings and Anthology of Essays, Poems, Songs, Skits, and Plays of the MAKIISA 1, People’s Culture Festival. Manila, Philippines: Philippine Educational Theater Association in cooperation with People’s Resource Collection, Philippine Assistance for Rural and Urban Development, 1984.
Todorov Tzvetan. “Reading as Construction.” In Todorov Tzvetan, The Reader in the Text: Essays on Audience and Interpretation. Edited by Suleiman Susan R. and Crosman Inge. Translated by August Marilyn A. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1980, 6782.
Tolentino Cynthia. America’s Experts: Race and the Fictions of Sociology. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2009.
Toll Robert. Blacking Up: The Minstrel Show in Nineteenth-Century America. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1974.
Tong Benjamin. “Critic of Admirer Sees Dumb Racist.” San Francisco Journal (May 11, 1977): 20.
Toribio Helen. “Dare to Struggle: The KDP and Filipino American Politics.” In Legacy to Liberation: Politics and Culture of Revolutionary Asian Pacific America, ed. Ho Fred. San Francisco: AK Press and Big Red Media, 2000, 3146.
Toribio HelenWe Are Revolution: A Reflective History of the Union of Democratic Pilipinos.” Amerasia 24.2 (1998): 155–77.
Toy Eckard. “Whose Frontier? The Survey of Race Relations on the Pacific Coast in the 1920s.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 107.1 (2006): 3663.
Truong Monique. Bitter in the Mouth. New York: Random House, 2011.
Truong Monique The Book of Salt. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 2003.
Tsiang H. T. And China Has Hands. New York: R. Speller, 1937. Reprinted, and edited by Cheung Floyd. New York: Ironweed Press, 2003.
Tsiang H. T. The Hanging on Union Square: An American Epic. Edited by Cheung Floyd. Los Angeles: Kaya Press, 2013.
Tsiang H. T. Poems of the Chinese Revolution. Self-published, 1929. Online resource: http://digitalrepository.trincoll.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1042&context=moore. Accessed June 11, 2015.
Tung Charles M. “Modernist Heterochrony, Evolutionary Biology, and the Chimera of Time.” In This Year’s Work in the Oddball Archive, ed. Eburne Jonathan and Roof Judith. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, forthcoming.
Turner Victor. From Ritual to Theater: The Human Seriousness of Play. New York: Performing Arts Journal Publications, 1982.
Turner Victor The Drums of Affliction: A Study of Religious Processes among the Ndembu of Zambia. Oxford: Clarendon Press and London, International African Institute, 1969.
Turner Victor The Forest of Symbols: Aspects of Ndembu Ritual. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1967.
Ty Eleanor. Unfastened: Globality and Asian North American Narratives. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2010.
Ty Eleanor The Politics of the Visible in Asian North American Narratives. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2004.
Ty Eleanor, and Verduy Christi, eds. Asian Canadian Writing beyond Autoethnography. Waterloo, ON: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2008
Uchida Yoshiko. Desert Exile: The Uprooting of a Japanese-American Family. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1984.
Umemoto Karen. “‘On Strike!’ San Francisco State College Strike, 1968–69: The Role of Asian American Students.” Amerasia Journal 15.1 (1989): 341.
United States Census Bureau. Profile America Facts for Features: Asian/Pacific American Heritage Month: May 2011. Washington, DC (April 29, 2011). Online resource: https://www.census.gov/newsroom/releases/archives/facts_for_features_special_editions/cb11-ff06.html. Accessed August 12, 2013.
United States Department of State, Office of the Historian. Milestones: 1937–1945. Repeal of the Chinese Exclusion Act, 1943 (December 3, 2010). Electronic resource: https://history.state.gov/milestones/1937–1945. Accessed July 1, 2014.
“United Third World People Demand: End Your Racist War.” Gidra (June 5, 1971), 5.
Uno Roberta, ed. Unbroken Thread: An Anthology of Plays by Asian American Women. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1993.
Uno Roberta, and Burns Lucy, eds. Color of Theater: Race, Culture, and Contemporary Performance. New York: Continuum, 2002.
Updike John. Terrorist. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 2006.
Van Erven Eugene. Playful Revolution: Theatre and Liberation in Asia. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1992.
Verghese Abraham. My Own Country: A Doctor’s Story of a Town and Its People in the Age of AIDS. New York: Vintage, 1994.
Villa José Garcia. “Best Philippine Short Stories [of 1934].” In The Critical Villa, ed. Chua Jonathan. Quezon City, Philippines: Ateneo de Manila University Press, 2002, 99113.
Vinluan Ermena. “Travels of a Cultural Gypsy.” In Cultural Activism and the KDP’s Sining Bayan: Memoirs, Historical and Critical Articles, collected for F.I.N.D.S. Conferences. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University, 1999. Unpublished manuscript.
Wald Sarah D. “‘Refusing to Halt’: Mobility and the Quest for Spatial Justice in Helena Maria Viramontes’s Their Dogs Came with Them and Karen Tei Yamashita’s Tropic of Orange.” Western American Literature 48. 12 (2013): 7089.
Waldman Amy. The Submission. New York: Farrar, Straus, and Giroux, 2011.
Wallace Molly. “Tropics of Globalization: Reading the New North America.” Symploke 9.1–2 (2011): 145–60.
Wand David Hsin-Fu, ed. Asian-American Heritage: An Anthology of Prose and Poetry. New York: Washington Square Press, 1974.
Wang Dorothy J. Thinking Its Presence: Form, Race, and Racial Subjectivity in Contemporary Asian American Poetry. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2014.
Wang Oliver. “Between the Notes: Finding Asian American Popular Music.” American Music 19.4 (2001): 439–65.
Warren Kenneth. What Was African American Literature? Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2011.
Watanna Onoto. See Eaton, Winnifred.
Weaver Jane Calhoun, ed. Sadakichi Hartmann, Critical Modernist: Collected Art Writings. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1991.
Wei William. The Asian American Movement. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1993.
Wesling Meg. Empire’s Proxy: American Literature and US Imperialism in the Philippines. New York: New York University Press, 2011.
White-Parks Annette. Sui Sin Far/Edith Maude Eaton: A Literary Biography. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1995.
Whitlock Gillian. Soft Weapons: Autobiography in Transit. Chicago: Chicago University Press, 2007.
Wigston Nancy. “Review: From the Memoirs of a Non-Enemy Combatant by Alex Gilvarry.” The Toronto Star (January 22, 2012), IN6. Online resource: http://www.thestar.com/entertainment/books/2012/01/21/review_from_the_memoirs_of_a_nonenemy_combatant_by_alex_gilvarry.html. Accessed June 11, 2015.
Williams Dave, ed. The Chinese Other 1850–1925: An Anthology of Plays. Lanham, MD: University Press of America, 1997.
Williams R. John. “Decolonizing Cathay: Teaching the Scandals of Translation through Angel Island Poetry.” Transformations 17.2 (2007): 1530.
Wolf Diane L.Family Secrets: Transnational Struggles among Children of Filipino Immigrants.” Sociological Perspectives 40.3 (1997): 457–82.
Wong Hertha. Sending My Heart Back Across the Years: Tradition and Innovation in Native American Autobiography. New York: Oxford University Press, 1992.
Wong Jade Snow. Fifth Chinese Daughter. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1989.
Wong Jade Snow No Chinese Stranger. New York: Harper and Row, 1975.
Wong Jade SnowThe Sanctum of Harmonious Spring.” Common Ground 8.2 (1948): 8491. Online resource: http://www.unz.org/Pub/CommonGround-1948q4-00084. Accessed June 1, 2015.
Wong Jade SnowDaddy.” Common Ground 5.2 (1945): 25–9. Online resource: http://www.unz.org/Pub/CommonGround-1945q4-00025. Accessed June 1, 2015.
Wong K. Scott. “Cultural Defenders and Brokers: Chinese Responses to the Anti-Chinese Movement.” In Wong and Chan, Claiming America, 1998, 3–40.
Wong K. ScottChinatown: Conflicting Images, Contested Terrain.” MELUS 20 (1995): 315.
Wong K. Scott, and Chan Sucheng, eds. Claiming America: Constructing Chinese American Identities during the Exclusion Era. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1998.
Wong Sau-ling Cynthia. “Denationalization Reconsidered: Asian American Cultural Criticism at a Theoretical Crossroads.” Amerasia Journal 21.1–2 (1995): 128. Reprinted in Singh and Schmidt, Postcolonial Theory and the United States, 2000, 122–48.
Wong Sau-ling Cynthia “‘Sugar Sisterhood’: Situating the Amy Tan Phenomenon.” In The Ethnic Canon: Histories, Institutions, and Interventions, ed. Palumbo-Liu David. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1995, 174210.
Wong Sau-ling Cynthia Reading Asian American Literature. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1993.
Wong Sau-ling Cynthia “Autobiography as Guided Chinatown Tour? Maxine Hong Kingston’s The Woman Warrior and the Chinese-American Autobiographical Controversy.” In Payne, Multicultural Autobiography, 1992, 249–79.
Wong Sau-ling Cynthia “Ethnicizing Gender: An Exploration of Sexuality as Sign in Chinese Immigrant Literature.” In Lim and Ling, Reading the Literatures of Asian America, 1992, 111–29.
Wong Sau-ling CynthiaImmigrant Autobiography: Some Questions of Definition and Approach.” In Eakin Paul John, American Autobiography: Retrospect and Prospect. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1991, 142–70.
Wong Sau-ling CynthiaWhat’s in a Name? Defining Chinese American Literature of the Immigrant Generation.” In Frontiers of Asian American Studies, ed. Nomura Gail M. Russell Endo, Stephen H. Sumida, and Russell C. Leong. Pullman, WA: Washington State University Press, 1989, 15967.
Wong Sau-ling Cynthiaed. Maxine Hong Kingston’s The Woman Warrior: A Casebook. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1999.
Woo Deborah. “Maxine Hong Kingston: The Ethnic Writer and the Burden of Authenticity.” Amerasia 16.1 (1990): 173200.
Wu Ch’eng-en . Journey to the West, Vols. 1–4. Edited and translated by Yu Anthony C. Y.. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1977–83.
Wu Hung. “On Rubbings: Their Materiality and Historicity.” In Writing and Materiality in China: Essays in Honor of Patrick Hanan, ed. Judith T. Zeitlin and Lydia H. Liu, with Ellen Widmer. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2003, 2972.
Wu Judy Tzu-Chun. Radicals on the Road. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 2013.
Yabes Leopoldo. “The Filipino Novel in English.” Herald Mid-Week Magazine (September 10, 1941).
Yamada Mitsuye. Camp Notes and Other Poems. Latham, NY: Women of Color Press, 1992.
Yamamoto Hisaye. Seventeen Syllables and Other Stories. Latham, NY: Women of Color Press, 1988.
Yamamoto HisayeIntroduction.” In Mori Toshio, The Chauvinist and Other Stories. Los Angeles: UCLA Asian American Studies Center, 1979, 114.
Yamamoto Traise. Masking Selves, Making Subjects: Japanese American Women, Identity, and the Body. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1999.
Yamanaka Lois-Ann. Behold the Many. New York: Picador, 2006.
Yamanaka Lois-Ann Blu’s Hanging. New York: Avon Books, 1997.
Yamashita Karen Tei. Anime Wong: Fictions of Performance. Minneapolis, MN: Coffee House Press, 2014.
Yamashita Karen TeiTwenty Years After Through the Arc of the Rainforest: An Interview with Karen Tei Yamashita.” Asian American Literature: Discourses and Pedagogies 1 (2010): 15.
Yamashita Karen Tei I-Hotel. Minneapolis, MN: Coffee House Press. 2010.
Yamashita Karen Tei Circle K Cycles. Minneapolis, MN: Coffee House Press, 2001.
Yamashita Karen Tei Tropic of Orange. Minneapolis, MN: Coffee House, 1997.
Yamashita Karen Tei Brazil-Maru. Minneapolis, MN: Coffee House, 1992.
Yamashita Karen Tei Through the Arc of the Rainforest. Minneapolis, MN: Coffee House, 1990.
Yamauchi Wakako. “And the Soul Shall Dance.” In Chan et al., Aiiieeeee!, 1974, 283–94.
Yang Gene Luen. Boxers and Saints. New York: First Second, 2013.
Yang Kao Kalia. The Latehomecomer: A Hmong Family Memoir. Minneapolis, MN: Coffee House Press, 2008.
Yao Steven G. Foreign Accents: Chinese American Verse from Exclusion to Postethnicity. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2010.
Yew Chay, ed. Version 3.0: Contemporary Asian American Plays. New York City: Theatre Communications Group, 2011.
Yin Katherine Low Swee, and Paulson Kristoffer F.. “The Divided Voice of Chinese-American Narration: Jade Snow Wong’s Fifth Chinese Daughter.” MELUS 91 (1982): 53–9.
Yin Xiao-Huang. Chinese American Literature since the 1850s. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2000.
Yin Xiao-HuangBetween East and West: Sui Sin Far – The First Chinese American Writer.” Arizona Quarterly 47 (1991): 4984.
Yogi Stan. “Japanese American Literature.” In Cheung, An Interethnic Companion, 1996, 125–55.
Yogi StanLegacies Revealed: Uncovering Buried Plots in the Stories of Hisaye Yamamoto.” In Hisaye Yamamoto: “Seventeen Syllables,” ed. Cheung King-Kok. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 1994, 143–60.
Yoneyama Lisa. Hiroshima Traces: Time, Space, and the Dialectics of Memory. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1999.
Yoshihara Mari. Embracing the East: White Women and American Orientalism. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2003.
Yoshimura Evelyn. “Food Price: Let Them Eat Less, or China: Food for Everyone.” Gidra (May 14, 1973), 14.
Yoshimura Evelyn “China: Not Enough Can Be Said About So Much.” Gidra (November 6–7, 1972), 6–7.
Yoshimura EvelynUntitled. Gidra (December 10–11, 1972), 10–11.
Young Marilyn B. The Vietnam Wars: 1945–1990. New York: HarpersCollins, 1991.
Yu Henry. Thinking Orientals: Migration, Contact, and Exoticism in Modern America. New York:Oxford University Press, 2001.
Yu HenryOn a Stage Built By Others: Creating an Intellectual History of Asian Americans.” Amerasia Journal 26.1 (2000): 141–61.
Yu Timothy. Race and the Avant-Garde: Experimental and Asian American Writing since 1965. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2009.
Yu Timothy “‘The Hand of a Chinese Master’: José Garcia Villa and Modernist Orientalism.” MELUS 29.1 (2004): 4159.
Yung Judy, Chang Gordon H., and Lai Him Mark, eds. Chinese American Voices: From the Gold Rush to the Present. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2006.
Yung Wing. My Life in China and America. New York: Holt, 1909.
Zanganeh Lila Azam. “Lila Azam Zanganeh interviews Amitav Ghosh.” Excavation (May 15, 2011). Online resource: www.guernicamag.com/interviews/ghosh_5_15_11/. Accessed June 27, 2014.
Zeitlin Judith T., and Liu Lydia H., eds. Writing and Materiality in China: Essays in Honor of Patrick Hanan, with Ellen Widmer. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2003.
Zhou Xiaojing. “Blurring the Borders between Formal and Social Aesthetics: An Interview with Mei-mei Berssenbrugge.” MELUS 27.1 (2002): 199212.
Zhou Xiaojing, and Najmi Samina, eds. Form and Transformation in Asian American Literature. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2005.
Zielinski Siegfried. Deep Time of the Media: Toward an Archeology of Hearing and Seeing by Technical Means. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2006
Ziter Edward. The Orient on the Victorian Stage. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003.
Zizek Slavoj. Welcome to the Desert of the Real: Five Essays on 11 September and Related Dates. London: Verso, 2002.