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Home arrow Sociology arrow Cosmopolitan Lives on the Cusp of Empire: Interfaith, Cross-Cultural and Transnational Networks, 1860-1950


  • 1. William E. B. Du Bois and Brent H. Edwards, The Souls of Black Folk Oxford World’s Classics (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007), 3.
  • 2. Vedanayakam Samuel Azariah, ‘The Problem of Co-operation between Foreign and Native Workers,’ in World Missionary Conference, 1910: The History and Records ofthe Conference: Together with Addresses Delivered in the Evening Meetings (Edinburgh, 1910), 315.
  • 3. Stuart Hall, ‘Culture, community, nation,’ Cultural Studies 7, 3 (1993): 361.
  • 4. See for example: John Maynard, ‘Marching to a Different Beat: The Influence of the International Black Diaspora on Aboriginal Australia,’ in Indigenous Networks: Mobility, Connections and Exchange, eds. Jane Carey and Jane Lydon. Routledge Studies in Cultural History 29 (New York: Routledge, 2014), 262-272. Margaret Allen, ‘Friends alongside”: Feminist Inter-cultural Co-operation in Kolkata in Early Twentieth Century’, Australian Feminist Studies, 25, 66 (2010): 463-473. David Lambert and Alan Lester, eds. Colonial Lives Across the British Empire: Imperial Careering in the Long Nineteenth Century (Cambridge & New York: Cambridge University Press, 2006); Zoe Laidlaw, ‘Breaking Britannia’s Bounds? Law, Settlers, and Space In Britain’s Imperial Historiography,’ The Historical Journal, 55, 3 (2012): 807-30. Zoe Laidlaw, ‘Indigenous Interlocutors: Networks of Imperial

Protest and Humanitarianism in the Mid-Nineteenth Century,’ in Indigenous Networks. Mobility, Connections and Exchange, eds. Jane Carey and Jane Lydon. Routledge Studies in Cultural History 29 (New York: Routledge, 2014), 114-139.

  • 5. Sugata Bose A Hundred Horizons. The Indian Ocean in the Age of Global Imperialism (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2005). Green, N. ‘Saints, Rebels and Booksellers: Sufis in the Cosmopolitan Western Indian Ocean, ca.1780-1920,’ In Struggling with History. Islam and Cosmopolitanism in the Western Indian Ocean, eds E Simpson and K. Kresse (New York: Columbia University Press and Hurst: 2008): 125-66.
  • 6. Sugata Bose and Kris Manjapra (eds), Cosmopolitan Thought Zones. South Asia and the Global Circulation of Ideas (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2010).
  • 7. Kris Manjapra, ‘Introduction’in Cosmopolitan Thought Zones:2.
  • 8. Mrinalini Sinha, Specters of Mother India: The Global Restructuring of an Empire (Durham: Duke University Press, 2006).
  • 9. Jonathan Schneer, London 1900 The Imperial Metropolis (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1999).
  • 10. Satadru Sen, ‘The Migrant’s Empire: Loyalty and Imperial Citizenship at the League ofNations,’ in Rediscovering the British World, eds. Phillip Buckner, R. Douglas Francis (Calgary: Calgary University Press, 2005), 305-319.
  • 11. Nico Slate, Colored Cosmopolitanism The Shared Struggle for Freedom in the United States and India (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2011).
  • 12. Tracey Banivanua Mar, Decolonisation and the Pacific. Indigenous Globalisation and the Ends of Empire (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2016).
  • 13. Ibid: 232.
  • 14. Dipesh Chakrabarty, Provincializing Europe Postcolonial Thought and Historical Difference. Princeton Studies in Culture/Power/History (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2000). Marilyn Lake, ‘Chinese Colonists Assert Their ‘Common Human Rights’: Cosmopolitan as Subject and Method of History,’ Journal of World History 21, 3 (2010): 375-92. Marilyn Lake, ‘Chinese Warnings and White Men’s Prophesies’, in Critical Perspectives on Colonialism: Writing the Empire from Below, eds. Fiona Paisley and Kirsty Reid(New York: Routledge, 2014).
  • 15. Melissa Gregg and Gregory J. Seigworth (eds),The Affect Theory Reader (Durham: Duke University Press, 2010).
  • 16. Leela Gandhi, Affective Communities: Anticolonial Thought, Fin-de-Siecle Radicalism, and the politics of friendship (Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2006), 14.
  • 17. Jane Haggis and Margaret Allen, ‘Imperial Emotions: Affective communities of Mission in British Protestant Women’s Missionary Publications c1880-1920’, Journal of Social History (Spring 2008) 41, 3: 691-716; Margaret Allen and Jane Haggis. ‘True Friends or False? The Changing Nature of Relationships Between Indian and British Missionary Women in the Imperial Contact Zone of India, c1880-1940’, Outskirts, 28 (May 2013) at garet-allen-and-jane-haggis.
  • 18. Clare Midgley, ‘Transoceanic Commemoration and Connections Between Bengali Brahmos and British and American Unitarians,’ Historical Journal, 54, 3 (2011): 801-824. Clare Midgley, ‘Liberal Religion and the “woman question” Between East and West: Perspectives from a Bengali Women’s Journal,’ Gender & History, 25, 3 (2013):445-460; Clare Midgley, ‘Mary Carpenter and the Brahmo Samaj of India: A Transnational Perspective on Social Reform in the Age of Empire’, Women’s History Review, 22, 2 (2013) 363-386.
  • 19. Fiona Paisley. ‘Glamour in the Pacific: Cultural Internationalism and Maori Politics at Pan-Pacific Women’s Conferences in the 1950s’, Pacific Studies, 29, 1/2 (December 2006): 54-81; Fiona Paisley, Glamour in the Pacific: Cultural Internationalism and Race Politics in the Women’s Pan-Pacific (Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, 2009).
  • 20. Manjapra, ‘Introduction,’ 5.
  • 21. Hugh Tinker, A New System of Slavery: The Export of Indian Labour Overseas 1820-1920 (London: Oxford University Press, 1974).
  • 22. Lata Mani, Contentious Traditions: The Debate on Sati in Colonial India (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1998); Partha Chatterjee, Nationalist Thought and the Colonial World: A Derivative Discourse (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1993).
  • 23. Gandhi, Affective Communities.
  • 24. Ibid; Robert J. Holton, ‘Cosmopolitanism or Cosmopolitanisms: The Universal Races Congress of 1911’, Global Networks, 2, 2 (2002), 153170; Slate, Colored Cosmopolitanism; Bose and Manjapra, Cosmopolitan Thought Zones.
  • 25. Andrew May, Welsh Missionaries and British Imperialism. The Empire of Clouds in North-East India (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2012).Andrew Porter, ‘Religion, Missionary Enthusiasm, and Empire,’ in The Oxford History of the British Empire, Vol. III The Nineteenth Century, ed. Andrew Porter, ed. in Chief: Wm Roger Louis. (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001), 222-246; Andrew Porter, ‘Cultural Imperialism’ and Protestant Missionary Enterprise, 1780-1914,’ Journal of Imperial and Commonwealth History, XXV, 3 (1997): 367-391. Brian Stanley, The Bible and the Flag: Protestant Missions and British Imperialism in Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries (Apollos: Leicester, UK, 1990).
  • 26. Margaret Sinclair, William Paton (London: SCM Press, 1949), 28.
  • 27. Chakrabarty, Provincializing Europe.
  • 28. Jane Haggis, ‘Situated Knowledge or Ego (His)toire?: Memory, History and the She-Migrant in an Imaginary of “Terra Nullius’”, in Ngapartji Ngapartji In Turn, In Turn: Ego-Histoire, Europe and Indigenous Australia, eds. Vanessa Castejon, Anna Cole, Oliver Haag and Karen Hughes (Canberra: ANU Press,2014), 159-172. Jane Haggis and Susanne Schech, ‘Meaning Well and Global Good Manners: Reflections on White Western Feminist Cross-cultural Praxis,’ Australian Feminist Studies, 15, 33 (2000): 387-399; Jane Haggis, ‘White Australia and Otherness: The Limits to Hospitality,’ in Cultures in Refuge. Seeking Sanctuary in Modern Australia, eds. Anna Hayes and Robert Mason (1st ed. Ashgate Publishing, 2012; 2nd ed. Abingdon and New York: Routledge, 2016), 15-30.
  • 29. Lisa Lowe, The Intimacies of Four Continents (Durham: Duke University Press, 2015), Gopalan Balachandran, ‘Circulation Through Seafaring: Indian Seamen, 1890-1945’, in Society and Circulation: Mobile People and Itinerant Cultures in South Asia 1750-1950, eds. Claude Markovits, Jacques Pouchepadass and Sanjay Subrahmanyam (Delhi: Permanent Black, 2003), 88-130.
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