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  • 1. Publisher's Foreword: The Bassett Affair and SAQ's Centenary Anniversary–Steve Cohn

    2. Note from the Editors–Stanley Hauerwas and Frank Lentricchia

    3. After–Daniel Berrigan

    4. Seventy-Five Years–Robert N. Bellah

    5. End of War–Rowan Williams

    6. Thoughts in the Presence of Fear–Wendell Berry

    7. The Wars Less Known–Catherine Lutz

    8. The Dialectics of Disaster–Fredric Jameson

    9. Sovereignty, Empire, Capital, and Terror–John Milbank

    10. A Muslim to Muslims: Reflections after September 11–Vincent J. Cornell

    11. September 11, 2001, New York: A Photo-Essay–James Nachtwey

    12. Groundzeroland–Frank Lentricchia and Jody McAuliffe

    13. Dispelling the "We" Fallacy from the Body of Christ: The Task of Catholics in a Time of War–Michael J. Baxter

    14. Old Glory–Susan Willis

    15. Welcome to the Desert of the Real!–Slavoj Zizek

    16. September 11 and the Children of Abraham–Peter Ochs

    17. L'Esprit du Terrorisme–Jean Baudrillard, translated by Michel Valentin

    18. John Walker Lindh–Anne R. Slifkin

    19. September 11, 2001: A Pacifist Response–Stanley Hauerwas

    20. Notes on Contributors

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  • Description

    Dissent from the Homeland begins a new evaluation of how Americans think about September 11, 2001 and its aftermath. In this special issue well-known writers and scholars from across the humanities and social sciences take a critical look at U.S. domestic and foreign policies—past and present—as well as the recent surge of patriotism. These dissenting voices provide a thought-provoking alternative to the apparently overwhelming public approval of the U.S. military response to the September 11 attacks.

    Addressing such questions as why the Middle East harbors a deep-seated hatred for the U.S., the contributors refuse to settle for the easy answers preferred by the mass media. "Thoughts in the Presence of Fear" urges Americans away from the pitfall of national self-righteousness toward an active peaceableness—an alert, informed, practiced state of being—deeply contrary to both passivity and war. Another essay argues that the U.S. drive to win the Cold War made the nation more like its enemies, leading the government to support ruthless anti-Communist tyrants such as Mobutu, Suharto, and Pinochet. "Groundzeroland" offers a sharp commentary on the power of American consumer culture to absorb the devastation and loss of life by transforming the attack sites into patriotic tourist attractions. James Nachtwey’s photo essay provides a visual document of the devastation of the attacks.

    Contributors. Michael Baxter, Jean Baudrillard, Robert Bellah, Daniel Berrigan, Wendell Berry, Vincent Cornell, Stanley Hauerwas, Fredric Jameson, Frank Lentricchia, Catherine Lutz, Jody McAuliffe, John Milbank, James Nachtwey, Peter Ochs, Anne Rosalind Slifkin, Rowan Williams, Susan Willis, Slavoj Zizek

    For more information about SAQ, please visit http://www.dukeupress.edu/saq/

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