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  • Sukanya Banerjee
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Abstract
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References
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Notes

1. It is such a continuum that perhaps occasions Kate Flint's unease with the term “Victorian.” See Why ‘Victorian’?: A Response,” Victorian Studies, 47, no. 2 (2005): 230–39.

2. See, among others, Burton, Antoinette, “Who Needs the Nation: Interrogating ‘British’ History,” in Cultures of Empire: A Reader: Colonisers in Britain and the Empire in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries, ed. Hall, Catherine (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2000): 137–53; Gikandi, Simon, Maps of Englishness: Writing Identity in the Age of Colonialism (New York: Columbia University Press, 1997); Schwarz, Bill, “The Expansion and Contraction of England,” in The Expansion of England: Race, Ethnicity, and Cultural History, ed. Schwarz, Bill (London: Routledge, 1996): 19.

3. See, among others, Gagnier, Regenia, “Introduction: Victorian studies, world literatures, and globalization,” Critical Quarterly, 55, no.1 (2013): 18, Marcus, Sharon, “Same Difference? Transnationalism, Comparative Literature, and Victorian Studies,” Victorian Studies, 45, no. 4 (2003): 677–86; Mukherjee, Pablo, “Introduction: Victorian World Literatures,” The Yearbook of English Studies, 41, no. 2 (2011): 119.

4. Arrighi, Giovanni, The Long Twentieth Century: Money, Power, and the Origins of Our Times (London: Verso, 1994), 55.

5. Here, I depart from Flint's formulation of the relation between “Victorian” and modernity (“Why ‘Victorian’?: A Response,” 233).

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Victorian Literature and Culture
  • ISSN: 1060-1503
  • EISSN: 1470-1553
  • URL: /core/journals/victorian-literature-and-culture
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