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  1. Cairo's Ultras Resistance and Revolution in Egypt's Football Culture

    Close, Ronnie
    Cairo : The American University in Cairo Press, 2019.

    Online EBSCO Academic Comprehensive Collection

  2. The persistence of orientalism : Anglo-American historians and modern Egypt

    Gran, Peter, 1941-
    First edition. - Syracuse : Syracuse University Press, 2020.

    ""The Persistence of Orientalism" is a study of Anglo-American historiography of modern Egypt, which emphasizes the work done by other professional historians, especially Edward Said"--Why is the 1798 Napoleonic invasion of Egypt routinely accepted as a watershed moment between premodern and modern in general histories on the Middle East? Although decades of scholarship, most-notably Edward Said's Orientalism, have critiqued traditional binaries of developed and undeveloped in Arab studies, the narrative of 1798 symbolizing the coming of the modern west to the rescue of the static east endures. Peter Gran's The Persistence of Orientalism is the first book to take stock of this dominant paradigm, interrogating its origins and the ways in which scholarship is produced to perpetuate it. Gran surveys the history of American studies of Modern Egypt, examining three central issues: the periodization of modern professional knowledge in the US in the 1890s, the contemporary identity of orientalism and its critique, and the close connection between Oriental Despotism and the dominant formulation of American identity found in American Studies and in American life. Reinvigorating the conversation on the historiography of modern Egypt, this volume will influence a new generation of scholars studying the Middle East and beyond.

    Online EBSCO Academic Comprehensive Collection

  3. Egypt 1919 : the Revolution in literature and film

    Ḥishmat, Dīnā
    Edinburgh : Edinburgh University Press, [2020]

    The 1919 anti-colonial revolution is a key moment in modern Egyptian history and a historical reference point in Egyptian culture through the century. Dina Heshmat argues that literature and film have played a central role in the making of its memory. She highlights the processes of remembering and forgetting that have contributed to shaping a dominant imaginary about 1919 in Egypt, coined by successive political and cultural elites. As she seeks to understand how and why so many voices have been relegated to the margins, she reinserts elements of the different representations into the dominant narrative. This opens up a new perspective on the legacy of 1919 in Egypt, inviting readers to meet the marginalised voices of the revolution and to reconnect with its layered emotional fabric.--

    Online EBSCO Academic Comprehensive Collection

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