New Directions in Rushdie Studies

@article{Mendes2017NewDI,
  title={New Directions in Rushdie Studies},
  author={Ana Christina Mendes and Charles . Wesley},
  journal={The Journal of Commonwealth Literature},
  year={2017},
  volume={52},
  pages={417 - 421}
}
Released five years ago, Salman Rushdie’s memoir Joseph Anton (2012) serves as an important review of his life and oeuvre up to that point, (re)written from the author’s changing ideological positions and reflective of his attitudes one decade into the twentyfirst century. Three years later, Rushdie published his most recent novel to date, Two Years Eight Months and Twenty-Eight Nights (2015). This special issue dedicated to exploring “New Directions in Rushdie Studies” sets out to survey the… 
3 Citations
THE HUMAN REALM PERCEPTION IN SALMAN RUSHDIE’S NOVEL “TWO YEARS, EIGHT MONTHS AND TWENTY-EIGHT NIGHTS”
INTRODUCTION Salman Rushdie has always managed to astonish and to enchant his readers. Creative work according to the canons of magical realism gives the author the opportunities to invite his
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2017 has been a productive year for Indian English poetry. Renowned poets such as C.P. Surendran, Manohar Shetty, and Shanta Acharya have brought out their new and collected poems. Anand Thakore,

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Abstract This article seeks to foreground Salman Rushdie’s special relationship with stories and images from Dastan-e Amir Hamza and the Hamzanama within his “Eastern literary ancestors.” I argue
Salman Rushdie’s Authorial Self-fashioning in Joseph Anton
This article examines some of the highlights, limitations, and contradictions of Rushdie’s authorial personas that have been perpetuated and challenged by his critics and the mass media. I argue that
Introduction Reading Rushdie after September 11, 2001
The appearance of yet another collection of essays on Rushdie's work will no doubt seem odd to many people. Isn't there too much already written about Rushdie, for Rushdie, against Rushdie? Can't
Padma or No Padma: Audience in the Adaptations of Midnight’s Children
It is remarkable that what many consider as Salman Rushdie’s landmark work in fiction, Midnight’s Children, was first adapted to film only in 2012, 31 years after its publication. It was also the
Salman Rushdie and Islamophobia
Like his protean characters, Rushdie has changed dramatically over the course of his career. His shifting discussion of Islam’s internal diversity is exemplified by the brief possibility of a
Manuscripts in an Archive: Two Unpublished Rushdie Novels and a TV Script
The article examines two unpublished novels and a TV script by Rushdie deposited in the Emory University Salman Rushdie Archive. Its aim is to offer an analysis of the contents of these unpublished
“Can Only the Dead Speak?” Terror, Trauma and the Witness Traveller
My article considers Dori Felman and Shoshana Laub’s configuration of the witness traveller in relation to narrative witnessing across a range of texts by exilic writers. Framed and informed by
Betrayed Sentiments: Joseph Anton and the Phraseology of Emotional Representation
This article addresses the issue of the emotional construction of Salman Rushdie’s memoir Joseph Anton in terms of the conceptualization and the linguistic representation of emotions. To this end the
America’s Signal Crisis in Salman Rushdie’s Fury:
This article examines how Salman Rushdie’s Fury (2001) registers a signal crisis of American hegemony through its hyperreal production of an aesthetics of excess, constituted by fragmented subjecti...
MODERNITY AND THE VERNACULAR
The vernacular in medieval literature, jazz, and rock and roll, as an avant-garde practice, a search for a sociality in the absence of pre-existing rules. Contrast between modernist experimentation
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