Glossary of Orientalisms
Note: in the text of each entry, users will find terms for Orientalisms sometimes highlighted in bold and sometimes highlighted in italics. Bold Orientalisms (e.g. Aboriginal Orientalism) refer to main entries in this glossary. Italicized Orientalisms (e.g. Afro Orientalism) do not have their own entry but are referred to in an another entry, which is indicated by a "See" entry (e.g. Afro Orientalism. See Black Orientalism).
Hard Core Orientalism. See Hard Orientalism.
Scholars use this infrequently used term to describe ideological Orientalism in its most blatant, prejudiced, rigid, uncompromising, dominating, and specifically anti-Islamic forms. It is generally compared with and contrasted to soft Orientalism. Annelies Moors has used the term hard core Orientalism similarly, although with an erotic subtext included as well.
See also: Anti-Islamic Orientalism, Blatant Orientalism, Common Sense Orientalism, Dogmatic Orientalism, Ethnocentric Orientalism, Ideological Orientalism, Pulp Orientalism, Racist Orientalism, Saidian Orientalism, Soft Orientalism, Xenophobic Orientalism.
Sources & Examples: Branwen Gruffydd Jones, Decolonizing International Relations (Rowman & Littlefield, 2006); Ivan Davidson Kalmar, Early Orientalism: Imagined Islam and the Notion of Sublime Power (Routledge, 2012); Mustapha Kamal Pasha, “Global Leadership and the Islamic World: Crisis, Contention and Challenge.” In Global Crises and the Crisis of Global Leadership (Cambridge, 2012).
Sage Goellner (2018) coined this term, drawing on Jacques Derrida’s concept of “hauntology” (hantologie), which Derrida uses to describe what he sees as imagined (“ghostly”) ideological beliefs people have about the past and/or visions of unrealized futures, which beliefs and visions influence their perception of reality. These beliefs and visions are fantasies that are not “real” in and of themselves. They are specters that are neither “there” nor “not there”, but they have real consequences for beliefs and behavior. Prior to Goellner, a few scholars applied this notion to the relationship of Orientalism to postcolonial French-Algerian relations—arguing that French colonial ideological Orientalisms continued to haunt those relations. Goellner shifts the focus from the postcolonial to the colonial era and from French-Algerian relations to French Orientalist literature itself and the ghosts that haunt that literature. He finds that it is particularly haunted by unease and ambivalence especially concerning the violence of the colonial era. [1/19]
See also: Hidden Orientalism, Ideological Orientalism, Latent Orientalism, Literary Orientalism, Orientalist Fantasy.
Sources & Examples: Sage Goellner, French Orientalist Literature in Algeria, 1845–1882: Colonial Hauntings (Lexington, 2018); Jane Hiddleston, Assia Djebar: Out of Algeria( Liverpool, 2006); Michael O’Riley, “Specters of Orientalism in France, Algeria, and Postcolonial Studies.” Mosaic: An Interdisciplinary Critical Journal 34 (2001).
Hebraic Orientalism. See Jewish Orientalism.
Hebrew Orientalism. See Jewish Orientalism.
Scholars use this term to describe the ways in which the German philosopher, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel (1770-1831), and philosophers influenced by him imagined and constructed "the Orient" through their philosophical writings. Drawing on the growing European interest in and body of knowledge concerning the Orient of his day, Hegel fit the various peoples of Asia into his philosophical idealism and historicism by which he described the progressive emergence of the world's Spirit (geist) from its universal, Oriental past into a present in which the Spirit was embodied more fully in particular European nations—making them superior in every way to "Orientals". History for Hegel was thus the unfolding of the Spirit in concrete forms, and while the process of this unfolding may have begun in the East, it was culminating in Europe. Hegel thus characterized India and China as being primitive, superstitious, stagnant, morally corrupt, effeminate, and devoid of reason; and he rejected the arguments of those Romantics who sought to elevate especially India as the source of European wisdom and knowledge, thus superior to Europe. He viewed Islam as a latter-day resurgence of Judaism that had a rich civilization while Europe was far less advanced. However, in the main, Islam in his view was as unprogressive as the rest of the Orient. The East, in sum, represented a lower level of human development while Europe was the locality in which the world Spirit was progressively emerging. All of this is to say, that Hegel articulated a full-blown ideological Orientalism that constructed Orientals as having an essential, timeless nature inferior to that of the West; and his Orientalism is understood to have had a large impact on the history of Western Orientalism long after his own time. A very few scholars use the term idealist Orientalism to describe Hegel's Orientalism within a wider body of idealist philosophers such as Immanuel Kant (1724-1804). [10/17]
See also: Academic Orientalism, Historicist Orientalism, Idealist Orientalism, Ideological Orientalism, Philosophical Orientalism, Romantic Orientalism.
Sources & Examples: Bilimoria Purushottama, “Philosophical Orientalism in Comparative Philosophy of Religion: Hegel to Habermas (& Zîzêk).” Cultura Oriental 2 (2015); Oliver Crawford, “Hegel and the Orient,” n.d. At academia.edu (www.academia.edu), accessed 10/17; Fred R. Dallmayr, Beyond Orientalism: Essays on Cross-Cultural Encounter (State U. of New, 19960); Vasant Kaiwar & Sucheta Mazumdar, “The Coordinates of Orientalism: Reflections on the Universal and the Particular.” In From Orientalism to Postcolonialism: Asia, Europe and the Lineages of Difference (Routledge, 2009); Ivan D. Kalmar, “Islam as Judaism Gone Mad: Reflections on Hegel” (Paper, 8th EAJS Congress, 2006); Ivan D. Kalmar, Early Orientalism: Imagined Islam and the Notion of Sublime Power (Routledge, 2012).
Hebraic Orientalism. See Greek Orientalism (Modern). And See Hellenistic Orientalism.
Scholars use this rarely used term and the still less frequently used term Hellenic Orientalism, both of which pre-date Edward W. Said (1978), to describe the ways in which ancient Greek Hellenism—beginning roughly with the death of Alexander the Great in 323 BCE—integrated central Asian/Persian (“Oriental”) cultural, social, religious, and political elements with elements of Greek culture. A key examples is the ways in which Hellenistic Greeks appropriated Persian forms of royal, absolute rule in place of their more democratic heritage. There is, however, some debate among scholars as to the degrees to which a Greek-Asian synthesis actually took place at given times and in given locales. There does seem to have been, generally speaking, more of a fusion of Greek with central Asian elements in religion and government than in the arts and in culture more broadly. [revised 2/19]
See also: Ancient Orientalism, Greek Orientalism (Ancient), Roman Orientalism.
Sources & Examples: John Romus Devasahayam, “Human Dignity in Indian Secularism and Christianity: Christianity in Dialogue with Indian Secularism” (Thesis, Radhoud U. Nijmegen, 2007); Tomasz Polanski, “Two Persian Princesses: Pantheia and Rhodogoune.” ASOR Newsletter 50 (2000); Michael Ivonovich Rostovtzeff, “The Near East in the Hellenistic and Roman Times.” Dumbarton Oaks Papers, v.1, (Dumbarton Oaks Inaugural Lectures, 1941).
Scholars use this term and the term disguised Orientalism usually to describe the ways in which ideological Orientalisms can be present, often powerfully so, in attitudes toward an Other yet not recognized for what they are by those who hold them—or by those who are the objects of Orientalist stereotyping. Their Orientalist ways of imagining and constructing the Other, that is, are unconscious. Thus, Western commentators and policy makers often measure the status and development of Asians politically, socially, and economically according to inherently Western standards without consciously realizing they are doing so. Or again, the very notion of “Asian-ness” (the Orientalist belief that Asian cultures are essentially traditional and change only slowly over time) grows out of disguised or hidden Orientalist stereotypes. In some cases, Muslim scholars may reject Western research or teaching methods because they suspect that a disguised Orientalism infects them. Asians themselves (political leaders or the media, for example) sometimes engage in stereotyping minority groups or other Asian nationalities in covert ways. In all cases, hidden or disguised Orientalisms may be only subtly present, but they are nonetheless ideological Orientalisms in the full sense of the term, and the notion that Orientalisms can be and often are hidden or disguised underscores the insidious nature of ideological Orientalisms themselves. The ways scholars use these notions also suggests that there is something approaching a scale of disguised or hidden Orientalisms than runs from all but obvious (“barely hidden” or “thinly disguised”) to extremely difficult to detect (“subtly hidden” or “cunningly disguised”). Scholars more often than not are clear in their analysis that they discern these Orientalisms for what they are, but at times they themselves are not entirely sure as to whether or not what they think they see is actually a hidden Orientalism. Finally, Miranda (2005) suggests that in the realm of aesthetic Orientalisms, such as popular music, disguised Orientalisms can have a more creative and even entertainingly positive aspect. Scholars often use the term covert Orientalism in much the same way as these terms, but its meaning is more pejorative and, in a sense, more sinister. [revised 2/19; revised 6/19 to include Disguised Orientalism]
See also: Accidental Orientalism, Banal Orientalism, Contemporary Orientalism, Cosmopolitan Orientalism, Covert Orientalism, Haunted Orientalism, Internalized Orientalism, Latent Orientalism, Meta-Orientalism, Naïve Orientalism, Neoliberal Orientalism, New Age Orientalism, Overt Orientalism, Practical Orientalism, Second-degree Orientalism, Second Order Orientalism, Self-Orientalism, Sinological Orientalism, Structural Orientalism, Transorientalism.
Sources & Examples: Hidden Orientalism: Shelton A. Gunaratne, "De-Westernizing Communication/Social Science Research: Opportunities and Limitations." Media, Culture & Society 32 (2010); Marke Kivijärvi, “Orientalism in Finnish Strategy Discourse: A Critical Discourse Analysis of Business Opportunities in China” (Ph.D. diss., Eastern Finland, 2013); Tse Hing Min, “Understanding American Muslims.” At USAonRACE (www.usaonrace.com), accessed 2/19; Nigar Pösteki & Mehmet Arslantepe, “Turkish Identity in Fatih Akin and Ferzan Ozpetek Cinema.” At Akademik Personel Bilgi Bankasi (http://akademikpersonel.kocaeli.edu.tr), accessed 2/19; Alistair Shaw, “Telling the Truth About People’s China” (Ph.d. diss., Victoria U. of Wellington, 2010). Disguised Orientalism: Aasim S. Akhtar, “Orientalism Lite,” 2014. At Dawn (https://www.dawn.com), accessed 6/19; Angela Aujla, “Barbar as a Colonial Subject,” 1997. At the-peak.ca (www.the-peak.ca), accessed 6/19; Greg Bailey, “Indian Religions.” Australian Religion Studies Review 2 (1989); Keta Miranda, "’The East Side Revue, 40 Hits by East Los Angeles Most Popular Groups!’ The Boys in the Band and the Girls Who Were Their Fans." In Beyond the Frame: Women of Color and Visual Representation (Palgrave Macmillan, 2005); Ismail Serageldin, “Mirrors and Windows: Redefining the Boundaries of the Mind.” American Journal of Islamic Social Studies 2 (1994); Mehmet Yilmaz & İsmail Göktürk, “New Definitions Of Identity and The Reality Of Europe,” 2018. At DirgiPark Akademik (https://dergipark.org.tr), accessed 6/19.
High Orientalism. See Classical Orientalism.
High-Tech (High Tech) Orientalism
This term was first used by Wendy Hui Kyong Chun to describe what is more widely termed techno-Orientalism; and other scholars generally, although not always, cite her when using it. Chun uses this term to describe the ways in which cyberpunk fiction and films have been used to imagine and construct a technological world apparently dominated by Japan and/or other Asians including Asian-Americans, which domination threatens the identity of especially white American males who feel vulnerable and powerless as a result. According to Chun, high-tech Orientalists thus imagine and create cyberspace as a form of frontier "territory" in which "console cowboys" are able to conquer this Asia-like digital space, which is often imagined as both exotic and erotic.
See also: Ideological Orientalism, Techno-Orientalism, Sexual Orientalism.
Sources & Examples: Wendy Hui Kyong Chun, “Orienting Orientalism, or How to Map Cyberspace.” In Asian America.Net: Ethnicity, Nationalism, and Cyberspace (Routledge, 2003); Wendy Hui Kyong Chun, Control and Freedom: Power and Paranoia in the Age of Fiber Optics (MIT, 2008); Chris Goto-Jones,“Playing with Being in Digital Asia: Gamic Orientalism and the Virtual Dōjō.” Asiascape: Digital Asia 2 (2015); Jane Chi Hyun Park, Yellow Future: Oriental Style in Hollywood Cinema (U. of Minnesota, 2010).
Hippie Orientalism. See Beat Orientalism.
Scholars generally and widely use this term to encompass the whole past of the phenomenon of Orientalism in all of its aspects and manifestations from its inception (dated variously) through roughly the mid-twentieth century. Within this most general meaning, however, most scholars add a second layer of meaning basically understanding "historical" Orientalism to be all of Orientalism prior to the publication of Edward W. Said's book, Orientalism, in 1978. As a result, they also understand this term very differently depending on their take on the relationship between Orientalism as understood by Said, which imagines and constructs an essentially exotic and inferior Orient, and historical Orientalism. Some scholars hold that Said's description of Orientalism as an ideology reflects its historical reality while others disagree, arguing that Said misrepresents the "truth" of historical Orientalism. And still other scholars see a mixed picture in which Said is correct in some ways and misleading in others. Only rarely does a scholar use this term apart from this debate over the veracity and usefulness of Said's critique of the historical phenomenon of Orientalism.
See also: Ideological Orientalism, Old-fashioned Orientalism, Saidian Orientalism, Traditional Orientalism.
Sources & Examples: Elzain Elgarmi, “Islam in the British Broadsheets: How Historically-conditioned Orientalist Discourses Inform Representations of Islam as a Militant Monolithic Entity” (Ph.D. diss., Westminster, 2005); Adolrahim Gavahi, “A Critique of Orientalism and the Christian Western View of Islam” (Lecture, Zagreb U., 2011); Claire Malibat, “British Orientalism and Representations of Music in the Long Nineteenth Century: Ideas of Music, Otherness, Sexuality and Gender in the Popular Arts” (Thesis, Durham, 2006); David Scott, Formations of Ritual: Colonial and Anthropological Discourses on the Sinhala Yaktovil (U. of Minnesota, 1994); Tangea Tansley, “Writing From the Shadowlands: How Cross-Cultural Literature Negotiates the Legacy of Edward Said” (Ph.D. diss., Murdoch, 2004).
While not rare, this term and its synonym, Orientalist Historicism, are not frequently used. When they are used, scholars use them generally to describe the notion that 18th and 19th century European, especially German, ideological Orientalism was grounded in a historical scheme, which held that the cultural and religious (spiritual) origins of Western civilization are found in the ancient Orient. In the intervening centuries, however, the West has progressively transcended its Oriental roots while the East has devolved so that the two are supposed to have become mirror-image opposites, Western civilization being based on reason and social order while the East has become intellectually irrational and socially chaotic. Scholars often describe this Orientalist historical schema as being, "teleological," that is the East served the purpose and function of setting Western civilization on its future course. Critics and commentators of Edward W. Said's writings on the subject of Orientalism, additionally, at times argue that he himself reflects the ideas and attitudes of historicism. The term, Orientalist historicism, is also used to describe nationalist movements in Asian art, notably the early 20th century Bengal School of Indian art, which draw on images and themes from their "Oriental" past to promote a supposedly more indigenous Indian art. [revised 1/18]
See also: Hegelian Orientalism, Ideological Orientalism, Philosophical Orientalism.
Sources & Examples: Aziz Al-Azmeh, Arabic Thought and Islamic Societies (Croom Helm, 1986); Tim Fulford, “Coleridge and the Oriental Tale.” In The Arabian Nights in Historical Context: Between East and West (Oxford, 2008); Jeffery S. Librett, Orientalism and the Figure of the Jew (Fordham, 2015); Jeffery S. Librett, “Historicist Orientalism as a Public Absolute: on Herder's Typo-teleology,” 2012. At Telos (www.telospress.com), accessed 1/18; Partha Mitter, The Triumph of Modernism: India's Artists and the Avant-garde, 1922-1947 (Reaktion Books, 2007); Edward W. Said, "Orientalism Reconsidered." Cultural Critique 1 (1985); Stephen Teo, “The Martial Arts Film in Chinese Cinema: Historicism and the National.” In Art, Politics, and Commerce in Chinese Cinema (Hong Kong U., 2010); Bryan S. Turner, Marx and the End of Orientalism (George Allen & Unwin, 1978).
Hollywood Orientalism. See Cinematic Orientalism.
Homegrown (Home-Grown) Orientalism. See Indigenous Orientalism.
Frequently drawing on Edward W. Said (1978) and his understanding of Orientalism, scholars generally use this term and the terms gay Orientalism, homo-Orientalism, and queer Orientalism to describe the ways in which homosexuals, usually males, imagine and construct Asian and other non-Western homosexuals as being the inferior (Oriental) Other. While homoerotic Orientalism is a form of ideological Western Orientalism, it is made more complex by the fact that Western homosexuals are themselves subject to an "othering process" that treats them as an inferior and despised Other. In one sense, then, they can be sensitive to the status of their gay Asian partners. Yet, in another sense, they share the same set of stereotypes of Asians as do other Western Orientalists and tend to impose their values, attitudes, and expectations on gay Asians in much the same way. They tend thus to see Asian peoples as being "exotic," oppressive of homosexuals, decadent, and more "sensuous" than Western societies; and usually they are the more privileged, dominant partner in their relationships with "Oriental" homosexuals. Historically, Western homosexuals, particularly men, have long turned their Orientalist Gaze on Asian men as objects of exotic sensual desire, as seen in the painting, "The Barber of Suez" (1876) by Léon Bonnat (1833-1922). International Gay bodies and agencies have been accused of imposing Western ideas of justice on other nations especially in assuming that global homosexuality is a single, universal phenomenon, which they understand best. Homoerotic Orientalist attitudes are also seen as affecting scholars of homosexuality so that their research is based on Western assumptions and approaches that have long marked academic Orientalism. One of the most important venues for expressions of homoerotic Orientalist behavior has been the international tourist industry, which plays on the fantasy that "Oriental" gays are particularly sexually attractive and desirable. Of these four terms, homoeroticism and homo-Orientalism are more commonly used, and homoeroticism seems to be the preferred academic term. [revised 10/18]
See also: Academic Orientalism, Ideological Orientalism, Musical Orientalism, Orientalist Fantasy, Orientalist Gaze, Orientalist Tourism, Saidian Orientalism, Sexual Orientalism.
Sources & Examples: Homoerotic Orientalism: Robert Aldrich, Colonialism and Homosexuality (Routledge, 2003); Joseph A. Boone, "Vacation Cruises; Or, the Homoerotics of Orientalism." PMLA 110 (1995); Robert Richmond Ellis, “A Passage to the Self: Homoerotic Orientalism and Hispanic Life-Writing.” Revista Canadiense de Estudios Hispánicos 30 (2005); Zarah Sophia Ersoff, “Musical Dandysme: Aestheticism and Orientalism in fin-de-siècle France” (Ph.D. diss., UCLA, 2013); Natalie N. Newton, “A Queer Political Economy of ‘Community’: Gender, Space, and the Transnational Politics of Community for Vietnamese Lesbians (les) in Saigon” (Ph.D. diss., U. of California, Irvine, 2012). Homo-Orientalism: Dana Collins, “’We’re There and Queer’: Homonormative Mobility and Lived Experience among Gay Expatriates in Manila.” Gender & Society 23 (2009); Eng-Beng Lim, “Joseph A. Boone, The Homoerotics of Orientalism,” n.d. At Edinburgh University Press: Journals (www.euppublishing.com), accessed 10/18; Newton, op. cit. Gay Orientalism: Jacks Cheng, “Gay Orientalism.” In The Psychic Life of Racism in Gay Men's Communities (Lexington Books, 2018); Steven Pierce, “’Nigeria Can Do without Such Perverts’: Sexual Anxiety and Political Crisis in Postcolonial Nigeria.” Comparative Studies of South Asia, Africa and the Middle East 36 (2016); Gordon Waitt & Kevin Markwell, Gay Tourism: Culture and Context (Routledge, 2006). Queer Orientalism: Sam Baltimore, “Ashman’s Aladdin Archive: Queer Orientalism in the Disney Renaissance.” In The Disney Musical on Stage and Screen: Critical Approaches from ‘Snow White’ to ‘Frozen (Bloomsbury Methuen Drama, 2017); John Potvin, “At the Edge of Propriety: Rolf de Maré and Nils Dardel at the Hildesborg Estate.” In Oriental Interiors: Design, Identity, Space (Bloomsbury Academic, 2015).
Homo-Orientalism. See Homoerotic Orientalism.
Scholars use this term and the term Orientalist humanism in at least four different ways. First, some scholars use them to describe the ways in which historical humanist movements have imagined and constructed (Oriental) Others in stereotypical ways, taking the notions and understandings of the West as the standards by which the Other is measured and understood. The implication is that those movements, 15th century European humanism for example, manifested elements of a covert ideological Orientalism in spite of their overt attempts to move away from traditional, religious thinking. Second, other scholars use these terms, also historically, to describe humanists, for example among British colonial officials or 19th century German Orientalists, who imagined and constructed the essential nature of the Orient more positively, less critically, and saw "Oriental civilizations" as being equal to European civilization. In colonial settings, these Orientalists are understood to have advocated a form of positive Orientalism that came into conflict with traditional ideological Orientalism, particularly evangelical Orientalism. Third, still other scholars use these terms to describe a modern-day tension in non-Western nations among indigenous scholars, artists, and others between the requirements of nation-building and movements to preserve cultural diversity within the nation. "Orientalist humanists" thus both support and resist the needs of the nation-state to create an essential central (Orientalist) identity. Fourth and very rarely, a very few scholars use this term to describe Edward W. Said's approach to the study of Orientalism. Said apparently never used this term himself, but he did describe himself as a humanist and sought to examine Orientalism with the tools of what he took to be critical humanist reflection liberated from constricting, oppressive ideologies and theologies. [8/17]
See also: Constructive Orientalism, Ideological Orientalism; Positive Orientalism; Saidian Orientalism, Scottish Orientalism, Sympathetic Orientalism.
Sources & Examples: Gish Amit, “’This Heritage must be Saved from Oblivion’: The Hebrew University, the National Library of Israel, and the Manuscripts of the Jews of Yemen,” n.d. At Docplayer (http://docplayer.net), accessed 8/17; Suzanne L. Marchand, German Orientalism in the Age of Empire: Religion, Race, and Scholarship (Cambridge, 2013); Hans Opschoor, “The Poverty of Essentialism: Development and Culture in International Education,” 2004. At iBarian (http://ibrarian.net/navon/), accessed 8/17; Regula B. Qureshi, “Other Musicologies: Exploring Issues and Confronting Practice in India.” In Rethinking Music (Oxford, 2010); Amit Ray, Negotiating the Modern: Orientalism and Indianness in the Anglophone World (Routledge, 2007); Edward W. Said, Orientalism (Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1978); Edward W. Said, “A Window on the World,” 2003. At The Guardian (www.theguardian.com), accessed 8/17; Pier Mattia Tommasino, "Otranto and the Self." I Tatti Studies in the Italian Renaissance 18 (2015); Takayuki Yokota-Murakami, Don Juan East/West: On the Problematics of Comparative Literature (State U. of New York, 1998); Richard Fox Young, “Empire and Misinformation: Christianity and Colonial Knowledge from a South Indian Hindu Perspective (ca. 1804).” In India and the Indianness of Christianity: Essays on Understanding—Historical, Theological, and Bibliographical—in Honor of Robert Eric Frykenberg (Eerdmans, 2009).
This term was first used in the 19th century to describe the ways in which European and Oriental cultures were supposed to have combined with each other. Scholars today generally use it in much the same way to describe the ways in which exotic "Oriental" aesthetic or cultural forms or elements (e.g. jewelry, music, interior décor, clothing, paintings) are blended with familiar European ones. The influence and elements of Romanticism are often involved, and generally the hybridization of Oriental and Western forms involves networks of cultural institutions. Other scholars use this term to describe the ways in which ideological Orientalisms are combined with other ideologies. In all cases, hybrid Orientalisms stand at the blurred, often uncertain boundaries between Orientalism and the larger world, thus raising questions about how best to define and conceptualize the meaning and content of the notion of Orientalism. Scholars also note that in hybrid Orientalisms Asians often imagine and construct the West as much as the West creates them. [revised 5/17]
See also: Aesthetic Orientalism, Fashion Orientalism, Ideological Orientalism, Reverse Orientalism, Romantic Orientalism, Transorientalism.
Sources & Examples: Tamara C. Emerson, “Relating Transcendentally: New England Transcendentalism, U. S. Envagleicalism, and the Antebellum Orientalization of China” (Ph.D. diss., Wayne State, 2008); “A Glimpse of Asia Minor,” The Cornhill Magazine NS 17 (1891); Mary Manning, “Dega’s Portrait of Mademoiselle Fiocre and the Orientalism of Modern Life.” Rutgers Art Review 30 ; Chi Hyun Park, “Orientalism in U. S. Cyberpunk Cinema from Blade Runner to The Matrix” (Ph.D. diss., U. of Texas at Austin, 2004); John Potvin, Giorgio Armani: Empire of the Senses (Ashgate, 2013); Mimi B. Sheller, Consuming the Caribbean: From Arawaks to Zombies (Routledge, 2008); Greg M. Thomas, “Review of Orientalist Aesthetics: Art, Colonialism, and French North Africa 1880-1930.” Nineteenth-Century Art Worldwide 3 (2004); Ananya Vajpeyi, Righteous Republic: The Political Foundations of Modern India (Harvard, 2012); David Williams, The Philosophy of Japanese Wartime Resistance: A Reading, with Commentary (Routledge, 2014); Kate Youde, “Brooch that sealed a royal love affair—and other treasures,” 2015. At Financial Times (www.ft.com). Accessed 5/17.