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Notes C H A P T E R 1 : T H E P E R F O R M A N C E O F C I T I Z E N S H I P 1 See Thurgood H. Marshall, “Citizenship and Social Class,” in Class, Citizenship, and Social Development (New York: Harper and Row, 1965), 78ff; George Armstrong Kelly, “Who Needs a Theory of Citizenship?” in Theorizing Citizenship, ed. Ronald Beiner (Albany: State University of New York Press, 1995), 89; Toby Miller, “Civic Culture and the Postmodern Subject,” in The Well-Tempered Self: Citizenship, Culture, and the Postmodern Subject (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1993); Will Kymlicka, “Multination States and Polyethnic States,” in Multicultural Citizenship: A Liberal Theory of Minority Rights (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1995). 2 Arjun Appadurai, “Global Ethnoscapes: Notes and Queries for a Transnational Anthropology,” in Modernity at Large: Cultural Dimensions of Globalization (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1996), 31, 33, 49. 3 Lauren Berlant, The Queen of America Goes to Washington City: Essays on Sex and Citizenship (Durham, N.C.: Duke University Press, 1997), 10, 56. 4 Michael Ignatieff, “The Myth of Citizenship,” in Theorizing Citizenship, 62. 5 Lisa Lowe, “Immigration, Citizenship, Racialization,” in Immigrant Acts: On Asian American Cultural Politics (Durham, N.C.: Duke University Press, 1996), 19, 21, 22. 6 William A. Shack, introduction to Strangers in African Societies, ed. William A. Shack and Elliott P. Skinner (Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 1979), 6–13. See also Fantu Cheru, The Silent Revolution in Africa: Debt, Development, and Democracy (London: Zed Books, 1989), 4–7. 7 Sanjay Suri, “Expelled Asians Returning on Anniversary,” India Abroad, August 29, 1997. C H A P T E R 2 : C I T I Z E N N Y E R E R E 1 H. H. Gerth and C. Wright Mills, eds., From Max Weber (London: Oxford University Press, 1946), 245. 5 159 5 2 See Shawky Saad Zeidan, “Charismatic Leadership and Political Participation: The Case of Nasser’s Egypt,” Journal of South Asian and Middle Eastern Studies 11, no. 2 (Winter 1978): 63–64; Bruce Lincoln, Authority (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1994), 2; Gerth and Mills, From Max Weber, 245–47. 3 F. A. Hayek, “The Great Utopia,” in The Road to Serfdom (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1994), 31. 4 A. W. Singham and Shirley Hune, Non-Alignment in an Age of Alignments (Westport, Conn.: Laurence Hill, 1986). See also R. R. Ramchandani, ed., India and Africa (Atlantic Highlands, N.J.: Humanities Press, 1980). 5 See Siba N’Zatioula Grovogui, “Native Rights to Dispose of Themselves” and “Partial Recognition to the Barbarous,” in Sovereigns, Quasi Sovereigns, and Africans (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1996), 71, 80. See also T. O. Elias, “The Evolution of Law and Government in Modern Africa,” in African Law: Adaptation and Development, ed. Hilda Kuper and Leo Kuper (Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 1965). 6 Kristin Mann and Richard Roberts, eds., Law in Colonial Africa (Portsmouth, N.H.: Heinemann, 1991). See also Robert H. Jackson, “A New Sovereign Regime,” in QuasiStates : Sovereignty, International Relations, and the Third World (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1990). 7 Julius K. Nyerere, Freedom and Development (Dar es Salaam: Oxford University Press, 1973), 206–7. 8 See Mahmood Mamdani, “The Native Authority and the Free Peasantry,” in Citizen and Subject (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1996), 130–41. 9 Ibid., 139. 10 See S. W. Frederick, “The Life of Joseph Kimalando,” Tanzanian Notes and Records, no. 70 (July 1969): 28. The Asian lawyer was perhaps Zafferali, for whom Kimalando worked before joining another Asian advocate, Trivedi, in Moshi, Tanzania. 11 Ibid., 23. Kimalando’s colleague Rawson Watts was contemptuously ejected from the New Africa Hotel in Dar es Salaam, an incident that provoked African civil servants to find a way of securing and maintaining their rights against racist policies of segregation. 12 Ibid., 25. 13 See Mamdani, “Indirect Rule,” in Citizen and Subject, 62. The British version of indirect rule was consolidated by Lord Lugard, the architect of indirect rule. However, the practice of institutional segregation predates Lugard’s version and was not restricted to British colonies. The French and the Boers had their versions of this, called “association ” (French colonies) and “apartheid” (in the Boer colonies in Africa). 14 Stuart Hall, “Minimal Selves,” in The Real Me: ICA Document 6 (London: Institute of Contemporary Arts, 1988), 44. See also Homi K. Bhabha, “Commitment to Theory,” in Questions of Third Cinema...


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