Bibliography

From: Muslim Cool

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249 Bibliography Aaronson, Trevor. 2011. “The Informants.” Mother Jones. September/October. www. motherjones.com. Abdullah, Zain. 2012. “Narrating Muslim Masculinities: The Fruit of Islam and the Quest for Black Redemption.” Spectrum: A Journal on Black Men 1 (1): 141–77. Abdul-Matin, Ibrahim. 2010. Green Deen: What Islam Teaches about Protecting the Planet. San Francisco, Calif.: Berrett-Koehler Publishers. Adorno, Theodor. 1991. The Culture Industry: Selected Essays on Mass Culture. New York: Routledge. Aidi, Hisham. 2004. “Verily, There Is Only One Hip-Hop Umma: Islam, Cultural Protest and Urban Marginality.” Socialism and Democracy 19 (36): 107–26. ———[Hishaam]. 2009. “Jihadis in the Hood: Race, Urban Islam and the War on Terror .” In Black Routes to Islam. Edited by Manning Marable and Hishaam D. Aidi, 283–98. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. ———. 2014. Rebel Music: Race, Empire, and the New Muslim Youth Culture. New York: Vintage Books. Akbar, Amna A. 2013. “Policing ‘Radicalization.’” SSRN Scholarly Paper ID 2282659, Social Science Research Network, Rochester, N.Y. http://papers.ssrn.com. Alexander, Bryant Keith. 2005. “Performance Ethnography: The Reenacting and Inciting of Culture.” In The Sage Handbook of Qualitative Research. Edited by Norman K. Denzin and Yvonne S. Lincoln, 411–42. Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Sage. Alexander, Michelle. 2012. The New Jim Crow: Mass Incarceration in the Age of Colorblindness . New York: New Press. Alim, H. Samy. 2005. “A New Research Agenda: Exploring the Transglobal Hip Hop Umma.” In Muslim Networks from Hajj to Hip Hop. Edited by miriam cooke and Bruce Lawrence, 264–74. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press. ———. 2006a. “Re-Inventing Islam with Unique Modern Tones: Hip Hop Artists as Verbal Mujahidin.” Souls: A Critical Journal of Black Politics, Culture and Society 8 (4): 45–58. ———. 2006b. Roc the Mic Right: The Language of Hip Hop Culture. London: Routledge. Alsultany, Evelyn. 2012. The Arabs and Muslims in the Media: Race and Representation after 9/11. New York: NYU Press. Asad, Muhammad, trans. 2012. The Message of the Qur’an. London: Book Foundation. Asad, Talal. 1986. “The Idea of an Anthropology of Islam.” In Occasional Papers Series. Center for Contemporary Arab Studies, Georgetown University. 250 | Bibliography ———. 1993. Genealogies of Religion: Discipline and Reasons of Power in Christianity and Islam. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press. ———. 2003. Formations of the Secular: Christianity, Islam, Modernity. Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press. Austin, Allan. 1997. African Muslims in Antebellum America: Transatlantic Stories and Spiritual Struggles. New York: Routledge. Banjoko, Adisa. 2004. Lyrical Swords: Hip Hop and Politics in the Mix. San Jose: YinSumi Press. Batiste, Stephanie. 2005. “Stacks of Obits: A Performance Piece.” Women & Performance : A Journal of Feminist Theory 15 (1): 105–25. Bayoumi, Moustafa. 2010. “The Race Is On: Muslims and Arabs in the American Imagination.” Middle East Report Online. March. www.merip.org. Ba-Yunus, Ilyas. 1997. “Muslims of Illinois: A Demographic Report.” Special issue. EastWest Review Summer: 1–28. Benjamin, Walter. 2006. The Writer of Modern Life: Essays on Charles Baudelaire. Edited by Michael W. Jennings. Translated by Howard Eiland. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press. ———. 2008. The Work of Art in the Age of Its Technological Reproducibility and Other Writings on Media. Edited by Michael W. Jennings, Bridget Doherty, and Thomas Y. Levin. Cambridge, Mass.: Belknap Press. Bogira, Steve. 2011. “Separate, Unequal and Ignored.” Chicago Reader February 10: 13–17. Bourdieu, Pierre. 1990. The Logic of Practice. Stanford: Stanford University Press. Brookings Institution Center on Urban and Metropolitan Policy. 2003. Chicago in Focus: A Profile from Census 2000. Washington, D.C.: Brookings Institution. Bukhari, Muhammad ibn Ismail al-. 2007. Translation of Sahih Bukhari. Translated by M. Muhsin Khan. www.usc.edu. Butler, Judith. 1989. Gender Trouble: Feminism and the Subversion of Identity. New York: Routledge. ———. 2004. Undoing Gender. New York: Routledge. Cainkar, Louise. 2005. “Space and Place in the Metropolis: Arabs and Muslims Seeking Safety.” City and Society 17 (2): 181–209. ———. 2011. Homeland Insecurity: The Arab American and Muslim American Experience after 9/11. New York: Russell Sage Foundation. Chang, Jeff. 2005. Can’t Stop Won’t Stop: A History of the Hip Hop Generation. New York: Picador. Chan-Malik, Sylvia. 2011. “‘Common Cause’: On the Black-Immigrant Debate and Constructing the Muslim American.” Journal of Race, Ethnicity, and Religion 2 (8): 1–39. Chicago Public Art Group. 2010. What We Do. www.cpag.net. Accessed December 2. Chin, Elizabeth, ed. 2014. Katherine Dunham: Recovering an Anthropological Legacy, Choreographing Ethnographic Futures. Santa Fe: SAR Press. Clay, Andreana. 2012. The Hip-Hop Generation Fights Back: Youth, Activism and PostCivil Rights Politics. New York...


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Subject Headings

  • African Americans -- Relations with Muslims.
  • Muslims -- United States -- Social conditions.
  • African American Muslims -- Social conditions.
  • African Americans -- Race identity.
  • Hip-hop -- Social aspects -- United States.
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