Contemporary American politics has in recent years been much concerned with the idea of cultural divisions-between rich and poor, between black and white, between red states and blue states. But these divisions, no matter how severe, always serve to remind us of the attachments, allegiances, and convictions behind them that are never single but always torn. This volume of original essays by leading cultural critics examines how the events of 9/11 have compelled us to view our social, political, and linguistic lives in terms of "divided loyalties." A stellar group of contributors including Homi Bhabha and Richard Rorty examine these torn allegiances from a variety of cultural and literary perspectives.
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