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1. How (Not) To Do Latin American Studies– David E. Johnson
2. Everydayness And Subalternity–Adriana Johnson
3. Rethinking Border Thinking–Scott Michaelsen And Scott Cutler Shershow
4. Globalizing Paradigms, or, The Delayed State of Latin American Theory–
5. Impertinence–Horacio Legrás
6. The Corporeal Image And The New World Baroque–William Egginton
7. The Mexican Exception And The “Other Campaign”–Gareth Williams
8. Between Midnight And Dawn: The Disabling Of History And The Impoverishment Of Utopia In Ricardo Piglia’s Artificial Respiration–
Francisco A. Ortega
9. Argentine Chronometrics: The Time Of The Constitution–Grant Farred
10. Notes On Contributors
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This special issue of SAQ enters the debate about the current state of Latin American studies discourse by reforegrounding the place of theory within literary and cultural studies.
The issue includes major articulations of the limitations of postcolonial discourse, of recent political theories, and of the Latin American subaltern studies movement as it
has manifested itself under the rubric of an investigation of colonial difference.