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Issue Details: First known date: 2019... vol. 25 no. 2 December 2019 of Cultural Studies Review est. 2002 Cultural Studies Review
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The final issue of Cultural Studies Review.


* Contents derived from the 2019 version. Please note that other versions/publications may contain different contents. See the Publication Details.
Avowali"At the Beginning We make all in forms and systems of balance.", Gabrielle Lorraine Fletcher , single work poetry (p. 200-203)
Corrections, Prudence Black , single work prose (p. 211-213)
The Disenchanted Academic, Jack Linnell , single work prose (p. 214-216)
Double Distance, Naomi Stead , single work prose (p. 217-218)
Edna’s Touch, Nicole Anderson , single work prose (p. 219-220)
Exercise, Ross Gibson , single work prose (p. 221-223)
Feeling Lisa Slater, Lisa Slater , single work prose (p. 224-226)
Foster, Hannah Stark , single work prose (p. 227-229)
Ghosts, Sara Knox , single work prose (p. 230-232)
Girls and Boys, Catherine Driscoll , single work prose (p. 233-236)
Inheritance, Jennifer L. Biddle , single work (p. 237-240)
Kerala : A Cultural Studies Tour, Simon During , single work prose

'On India’s west coast, as far as south as you can go, bordered on the east by mountains and on the west by the Arabian sea, there’s Kerala.

'It’s a beautiful place, which has been connected to the world for centuries. There are two simple reasons for that: because its soils, peoples and climate grow spices so abundantly and because so many people so many places like spicy foods. By the time (around 1500 BCE) that the Austronesians built the first ocean-going ships to establish the hemispheric trade routes, Kerala had already been trading spices northwards for over a millennium. That’s a significant slice of history' (Introduction)

(p. 241-243)
Knowledge Valves. Or, Keeping Cultural Studies Going., Stephen Muecke , single work essay
'One tends to ignore the periodicity of periodicals, that their composition depends on the building up of various intensities to the point of release that is their publication every three or six months. How can rhythmanalysis help us conceive of the persistence of a collective project, like running a journal? When it comes to each writer attending to their individual contribution, surely they are thinking that their content is what matters, not the form or the rhythm? As the deadline approaches, content may well be what they worry about, but are they not attuned from the start to the proposed theme (like ‘Extinction,’ Cultural Studies Review 25:1 (2019)), a theme that has energised them enough to accept the invitation to begin to research and write? ‘Everywhere where there is interaction between a place, a time and an expenditure of energy, there is rhythm,’ writes Lefebvre, but hasn’t place disappeared in the era of the on-line publication? Place has become referential rather than literally regional, territorial (or even national).' (Introduction)
(p. 244-246)
Landscape, Jan Idle , single work (p. 247-249)
Lived Experience, Baden Offord , single work prose (p. 250-252)
Localising Extinction : The Devil Is in the Detail : Trying to Think Local on Extinction, Virginia Watson , single work prose (p. 253-255)
Love in End Times, Alison Ravenscroft , single work prose (p. 256-258)
Melancholia, Anja Schwarz , single work prose (p. 259-261)
Messy History, Peg Fraser , single work prose (p. 262-264)
Missing, Boi Huyen Ngo , single work prose (p. 265-267)

Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

Last amended 8 Jan 2020 13:47:55