A Peruvian Punk Playlist

Shane Greene’s new book Punk and Revolution: Seven More Interpretations of Peruvian Reality is about the rise of an underground arts and music scene during Peru’s period of massive political violence between the Maoist Shining Path and a repressive state apparatus. Here is his playlist of many of the songs mentioned, or analyzed in depth in the book.

While not a definitive list, this is an excellent sampling of “rock subterráneo” music from 1980s Lima, Peru.  With a couple of vinyl exceptions, most of the music circulated in “demo” cassette format, and the songs selected represent a variety of musical sounds inspired by punk, post-punk, and hardcore genres that arose in the late 1970s and evolved into the present.

Band: Anti
Song:  ¿A quien quieres engañar?

Band: Autopsia
Song:  Mayoría equivocada

Band: Ataque Frontal
Song:  Ya no formo parte de esto

Band: Delirios Krónikos
Song: Bingo

Band: Curriculum Mortis
Song:  Decapitando curas

Band:  El Cuervo Sucio
Song: Hacía las cárceles

Band: Erecto Maldonado
Song: Venga a vivir a Ayacucho

Band: Eutanasia
Song:  Ratas callejeras

Band:  Éxodo
Song: Rock en Lima la Podrida

Band:  G3
Song: Antisocial

Band:  Guerrilla Urbana
Song:  Eres una pose

Band: KAOS
Song: Ayacucho – centro de opresión

Band: Kaos General
Song:  Botas militares

Band: Leusemia
Song: Astalculo

Band:  María T-ta y el Empujón Brutal
Song: La Desbarrancada

Band:  Narcosis
Song:  Destruir

Band: Q.E.P.D. Carreño
Song: Mi vida agoniza

Band: Salón Dadá
Song:  Gente insaciable

Band: Sociedad de Mierda
Song:  Púdrete pituco

Band:  Voz Propia
Song:  Hacía las cárceles

Band: Zcuela Crrada
Song: La esquina es la misma

To save 30% on Punk and Revolution, use coupon code E16PUNK at checkout on our website.


Labor and Empire

ddlab_13_3_4In the most recent issue of Labor, “Land and Empire,” edited by Leon Fink and Julie Greene, contributors consider the question: “Who built the US empire?” By taking us into the world of working class people across North and South America, the Caribbean, and the Pacific, the essays in this double issue recount a history of empire building focused on the interconnections between capitalist and state expansionism.

Topics include labor and resistance in the US Army during the Civil War, Imperial politics of Filipino labor, Puerto Rican laborers in the Dominican Republic, and the decolonization of Korean labor under US occupation, among others.

From the introduction:

The articles in this double issue of Labor thus emerge from and reflect an exciting field of historical research and intellectual engagement, including new directions in transnational and imperial history and renewed engagement in both of these fields by labor historians. Together they demonstrate the inextricable connections between the history of US empire and the history of labor. The articles reveal dynamics in the logic of US empire that would not be visible in a top-down historical methodology. Furthermore, they demonstrate that what we think of as “US labor history” involved working people and sites of labor around the world. They challenge us not only to make global processes and interactions relevant to our narratives and interpretations of labor and working-class history but, more particularly, to realize the significance of imperial and colonial power relations in shaping that broader labor history. Five major themes weave through the essays as they engage with the labor history of empire. They draw our attention to the unfree labor of military service and its central role in building North American and US empire; struggles over citizenship in the unequal territories of the United States; the complex role of colonial and postcolonial subjects as migrant laborers; the labor tensions involved in US occupations; and labor migration as central to the logic of empire.

Read the full introduction, made freely available.

Remembering Pearl Harbor

On the 75th anniversary of the attack on Pearl Harbor, we’d like to share scholarship that explores how we remember and think about this world-changing event.

978-0-8223-6102-2_pr.jpgMemorializing Pearl Harbor examines the challenge of representing history at the site of the attack that brought America into World War II. Analyzing moments in which history is re-presented—in commemorative events, documentary films, museum design, and educational programming—Geoffrey M. White shows that the memorial to the Pearl Harbor bombing is not a fixed or singular institution. Rather, it has become a site in which many histories are performed, validated, and challenged.

In addition to valorizing military service and sacrifice, the memorial has become a place where Japanese veterans have come to seek recognition and reconciliation, where Japanese Americans have sought to correct narratives of racial mistrust, and where Native Hawaiians have challenged their ongoing erasure from their own land. Drawing on extended ethnographic fieldwork, White maps these struggles onto larger controversies about public history, museum practices, and national memory.

978-0-8223-3637-2_prDecember 7, 1941, is “a date which will live” in American history and memory, but the stories that will live and the meanings attributed to them are hardly settled. In movies, books, and magazines, at memorial sites and public ceremonies, and on television and the internet, Pearl Harbor lives in a thousand guises and symbolizes dozens of different historical lessons. In A Date Which Will Live, historian Emily S. Rosenberg examines the contested meanings of Pearl Harbor in American culture.

Rosenberg considers the emergence of Pearl Harbor’s symbolic role within multiple contexts: as a day of infamy that highlighted the need for future U.S. military preparedness, as an attack that opened a “back door” to U.S. involvement in World War II, as an event of national commemoration, and as a central metaphor in American-Japanese relations. She explores the cultural background that contributed to Pearl Harbor’s resurgence in American memory after the fiftieth anniversary of the attack in 1991. In doing so, she discusses the recent “memory boom” in American culture; the movement to exonerate the military commanders at Pearl Harbor, Admiral Husband Kimmel and General Walter Short; the political mobilization of various groups during the culture and history “wars” of the 1990s, and the spectacle surrounding the movie Pearl Harbor. Rosenberg concludes with a look at the uses of Pearl Harbor as a historical frame for understanding the events of September 11, 2001.

Happy Birthday, Margaret Randall!

randall-f15-author-photo-courtesy-albuquerque-the-magazineToday we wish writer and activist Margaret Randall best wishes on her eightieth birthday. To celebrate, we are offering a 30% discount on her in-stock books with coupon E16MRBDY.

Randall has lived an exciting life, living among New York’s abstract expressionists in the 1950s and early ’60s, sharing the rebellion of the Beats, participating in the Mexican student movement of 1968, living in Cuba during the second decade of that country’s revolution (1969-1980), residing in Nicaragua during the first four years of the Sandinista project (1980-1984), and visiting North Vietnam during the last months of the war there (1974). In the 1980s she fought a five-year battle to regain her U.S. citizenship, after the U.S. government attempted to deport her.  In 1990 she was awarded the Lillian Hellman and Dashiell Hammett grant for writers victimized by political repression; and in 2004 was the first recipient of PEN New Mexico’s Dorothy Doyle Lifetime Achievement Award for Writing and Human Rights Activism.

Randall has published over 100 books, and we’re pleased that she has chosen to publish some of her most recent titles with us. Her editor Gisela Fosado says, “Looking back, it was a pretty gutsy move to contact Margaret Randall to work with me as an editor.  I was just starting out in my book publishing career and I hadn’t edited a single book.  And yet here I was, contacting one of the most prominent, eloquent and prolific authors writing about revolutionary Latin America to see if she would consider working with me.  Margaret and I immediately connected and she made me feel like I was one of the best editors she ever had. She launched my confidence and my career.  Four years and five Duke books later, I can’t imagine living life without Margaret as one of my closest friends.”

978-0-8223-5592-2_prChe on My Mind is the first book of Margaret Randall’s that we published, in 2013. The book is an impressionistic look at the life, death, and legacy of Che Guevara. Recalling an era and this figure, Randall writes, “I am old enough to remember the world in which [Che] lived. I was part of that world, and it remains a part of me.” Writing about the book in Left History, Budd Hall said, “Perhaps only a poet could capture the complexities of the life, lives, myth and myths of Che. . . . [I]n the able and creative capacities of Margaret Randall, the many verses of Che’s life are woven into an epic poem.”

In 2015, we published Haydée Santamaría, Cuban Haydée SantamaríaRevolutionary: She Led by Transgression. In this intimate portrait, Margaret Randall tells the story of her friend Haydée Santamaría, the only woman to participate in every phase of the Cuban Revolution. Although unknown outside Cuba, Santamaría was part of Fidel Castro’s inner circle and played a key role in post-revolutionary Cuba’s political and artistic development.

when-rains-became-floodsRandall is also well known as a translator, and in 2015 we published her translation of When Rains Became Floods: A Child Soldier’s Story by Lurgio Gavilán Sánchez.  As a child soldier, Gavilán Sánchez fought for both the Peruvian guerilla insurgency Shining Path and the Peruvian military during the Peruvian Civil War. After escaping the war, he became a Franciscan priest. His book is being made into a movie in Peru.

Only the RoadThis fall, we’ve brought out Randall’s Only the Road/Solo el camino: Eight Decades of Cuban Poetry. Featuring her translations of the work of over fifty poets from diverse backgrounds born between 1902 and 1981, it is the most complete bilingual anthology of Cuban poetry available to an English readership.

RandallFThis spring we are excited to be publishing Randall’s next book, Exporting Revolution: Cuba’s Global Solidarity. In this timely book,  Randall explores the Cuban Revolution’s impact on the outside world, tracing Cuba’s international outreach in healthcare, disaster relief, education, literature, art, liberation struggles, and sports to show how this outreach is a fundamental characteristic of the Revolution and of Cuban society. It will be out in April 2017.

Happy Birthday, Margaret Randall! Thank you for all these books and for all your hard work promoting them. We look forward to your next project.

Order any of Margaret Randall’s in-stock titles and save 30% using coupon code E16MRBDY on our website.



A Tale of Two Marriages: the Carlyles and the Brownings


The “A Tale of Two Marriages” speakers.

Thomas Carlyle’s 221st birthday was yesterday, 4 December. In his honor, we are sharing several lectures on Thomas and Jane Welsh Carlyle given by Carlyle scholars Brent Kinser and David Sorensen last May at the Carlyle House in Chelsea. The event, “A Tale of Two Marriages,” included Kinser and Sorensen’s talks on the Carlyles and two talks on the marriage of Elizabeth Barrett Browning and her husband, Robert Browning, by distinguished Browning scholars Simon Avery and Scott Lewis. The event compared and contrasted the relationships of the two couples through the lens of Victorian marriages.

Read the full versions of the talks from David Sorensen and Brent Kinser by selecting the titles of the lectures. We have included excerpts from the talks below.

An excerpt from David Sorensen’s talk, “Selective Affinities: The Browning and Carlyle Marriages Through Their Correspondence

 The Browning and Carlyle marriages were unusual in their own time because of the manner in which they lived up to the ideal of a union between equals, which many members of the Victorian intelligentsia championed. In The Subjection of Women (1869) the philosopher John Stuart Mill memorably denounced the Victorian “command and obedience” model of marriage and insisted on the primacy of mental compatibility between men and women in the conjugal sphere. Mutual intelligence, both emotional and psychological, inevitably fostered mutual interests. As Mill pointed out, “when each of two persons, instead of being a nothing, is a something; when they are attached to one another, and are not too much unlike to begin with; the constant partaking in the same things, assisted by their sympathy, draws out the latent capacities of each for being interested in the things which were at first interesting only to the other; and works a gradual assimilation of the tastes and characters to one another … by a real enriching of the two natures, each acquiring the tastes and capacities of the other in addition to its own.” The result of this interaction, conducted on a basis of respect and curiosity, was the creation of a “solid friendship, of an enduring character, more likely than anything else to make it, through the whole of life, a greater pleasure to each to give pleasure to the other than to receive it.” In these remarks Mill set a standard that some thought was too high. One remembers Mrs. Allonby’s remarks in Oscar Wilde’s A Woman of No Importance (1903): “How can a woman be expected to be happy with a man who insists on treating her as if she were a perfectly normal human being?”

An exerpt from Brent Kinser’s talk, “The Tautology of Prose and Poetry in the Carlyle and Browning Marriages

For the Carlyles, marriage began as a matter of prose. In the months before the Carlyles married in 1826, Thomas wrote long missives to Jane out of deeply anxious insecurity regarding his prospects. At one point, he made the mistake of telling her that if there was another suitor she would prefer, then she was free to accept the offer. Her response says much:

But surely, surely Mr Carlyle, you must know me better, than to have supposed it possible I should ever make a new choice! To say nothing of the sentiments I entertain towards you, which would make a marriage with another worse than death; is there no spark of honour, think you, in this heart, that I should not blush at the bare idea of such shame? Give myself to another, after having given myself with such unreservedness to you! Take another to my arms, with your image on my heart, your kisses on my lips! Oh be honest, and say you knew this would never be,—knew I could never sink so low! Let me not have room to suppose, that possessing your love, I am unfortunate enough to be without your respect! For how light must my open fondness have seemed; if you doubted of its being sanctified by a marriage-vow—a vow spoken, indeed, before no Minister, but before a presence, surely as awful, God and my Conscience— And yet, it is so unlike you, the sworn enemy of cant, to make high-sounding offers, in the firm confidence of their being rejected! and unless I lay this to your charge in the present instance how can I help concluding that there is some virtue in me, which you have yet to learn?— For it is in no jesting, or yet “half-jesting” manner that you tell me my hand is free— “If there be any other—you do not mean whom I love more—but whose wife all things considered I would rather be; you call upon me as my Husband—(as my Husband!) to accept that man.” Were these words really Thomas Carlyle’s, and addressed to me? Ah! ich kenne dich nicht mehr! Dearest! Dearest! it will take many caresses to atone for these words! (CLO: JBW to TC, [4 March 1826]

The Carlyles’ move towards marriage seems a long way from “I love your poems, and I love you, too,” the legendary beginning of the Brownings’ courtship.

2016-05-26-00-59-28For more on the Brownings, read the talk by Scott Lewis, “‘Penini means to be very good tomorrow’: The Browning Marriage and Their Son,” and the talk by Simon Avery, “Love, Marriage and Violence in the Work of the Brownings.”

Stay connected! Learn more about Carlyle’s friendship with Elizabeth Barrett Browning at the Carlyle Letters Online. To learn more about the Thomas and Jane Welsh Carlyle and to read their many letters, visit the Carlyle Letters Online. Follow @carlyleletters for daily tweets from these prolific writers.

Remembering Duke President Emeritus Keith Brodie

Today we were saddened to learn of the death of H. Keith H. Brodie, President Emeritus of Duke University. Keith Brodie served as president from 1985 to 1993. Prior to his presidency, he served as chair of the Department of Psychiatry, director of Psychiatric Services, and chancellor of the university. Outside of his positions at Duke, he served as the president of the American Psychiatric Association. He also authored Keeping An Open Door: Passages in a University Presidency (1996).

“The initiatives Keith championed became signature qualities of Duke and remain part of our university’s values today, including an emphasis on interdisciplinary scholarship, investments in medical research, and a commitment to a diverse and inclusive faculty and student body,” wrote President Richard Brodhead in an email to Duke staff today.

Our sincerest condolences go out to Keith Brodie’s family, friends, and colleagues, as well as the Duke community.

New Books in December

Winter has arrived, and the holidays are upon us—stay warm and sharp with these incisive new titles in December:

978-0-8223-6228-9Containing over one hundred selections ranging from songs, artwork, and poetry, to journalism, oral history, and scholarship—most of which published in English for the first time—The Colombia Reader presents a rich and multi-layered account of this complex nation from the colonial era to the present.

In An Aqueous Territory: Sailor Geographies and New Granada’s Transimperial Greater Caribbean World, Ernesto Bassi examines the lives of those who resided in the Caribbean between 1760 and 1860 to trace the configuration of a dynamic geographic space he calls the transimperial Greater Caribbean, where residents made their own geographies and futures while trade, information, and people circulated freely across borders.978-0-8223-6292-0

In Finite Media: Environmental Implications of Digital Technologies, Sean Cubitt offers a  large scale rethinking of theories of mediation by describing the ecological footprint of media. He investigates the energy, material, and space needed to create, operate, and dispose of electronic devices, and shows that changing how we use media is the only solution to planetary devastation.

Matthew B. Karush’s  Musicians in Transit  examines the careers of seven major twentieth-century Argentine popular musicians in the transnational context to show how their engagement with foreign genres, ideologies, and audiences helped them create innovative new music and shape new Ar978-0-8223-6201-2gentine cultural and national identities.

Containing a wealth of new scholarship and rare primary documents, The Black Jacobins Reader provides a comprehensive analysis of C. L. R. James’s classic history of the Haitian Revolution.

The contributors to Citizenship in Question demonstrate that the line separating citizenship and noncitizenship is ambiguous and inconsistent. In case studies analyzing the legal barriers to citizenship rights in over twenty countries, the contributors show how states use citizenship requirements to police racial, ethnic, class, and religious difference.smith_one-and-five-ideas-cover

Taking disability theory out of a Western context, Eunjung Kim’s Curative Violence questions the assumptions that treating disabilities with cure represents a universal good by examining the manifestations of violence that accompany medical and nonmedical cures in twentieth- and early twenty-first-century Korea.

One and Five Ideas sees the eminent critic, historian, and former member of the Art & Language collective Terry Smith explore the artistic, philosophical, political, and geographical dimensions of conceptual art and conceptualism while offering a theory of contemporary art.

Want to make sure you don’t ever miss a new book? Sign up for Subject Matters, our e-mail newsletter.

Half-Mast in Havana

The death of Fidel Castro has brought a somber mood to Havana as Cubans there and around the country reflect on the life and impact of El Comandante. Today’s guest post by Adrian Hearn, first published November 29 in Australian Outlook, examines the state of Havana and the political and economic changes Cuba now faces. Hearn is the author of Diaspora and Trust: Cuba, Mexico, and the Rise of China and Cuba: Religion, Social Capital, and Development.

Weekends in Havana are usually festive. Families bustle through the crowded street markets to the backdrop of animated negotiations and the latest salsa tracks. But this weekend, the streets were calm and downcast. Television and radio stations were maintaining a sombre stream of news about the life and times of El Comandante. Even the tourist restaurants stopped serving alcohol and sent their bands home.

I heard the news of Fidel’s passing at 8:30am on Saturday from my neighbour as we passed on the staircase of the five-storey building where I stay. The 35-year-old manicurist is usually ready to joke about the trials of daily life despite being unable to find stable employment for the 15 years I’ve known her. When I asked how she felt, she forced a few words through strained lips: “Sad…We all knew he was sick, but…”. She had to stop to fight back tears.

Some of my friends are affected in less emotional but more practical ways. They make their living from music and ritual drumming for the Afro-Cuban religion Santería. To their dismay, the Council of State decreed that, “all public activities and performances will be suspended for nine days of national mourning.” Miki, the owner of the sacred batá drums, had to cancel his rumba show, and his religious ceremonies are all suspended because they involve drumming. He has taken the initiative: “I’ve sent Jorge to the police station to ask for a permit because for us this is the only way to make a living.” At the lower end of the socioeconomic spectrum, Miki and his community are not afraid to complain: “The cartoons have all been cancelled to show this political stuff …What’s my daughter supposed to watch?”

Today marks four days since Fidel’s passing, and it is safe to say that feelings are mixed. At 9am 21 cannon shots boomed across the city, cutting through the Monday morning traffic as a reminder that life has not returned to normal. Many have been given the day off work to venerate Fidel’s ashes in Revolution Plaza. And at more than a thousand schools and clinics across Havana citizens have been urged to sign a “book of condolences”.


At one of these locations, a primary school in the lower-class neighbourhood of Arroyo Naranjo, I asked an elderly Afro-Cuban woman what the book of condolences meant to her. “I always tell people that I am not Communist,” she asserted with a raised finder, “but that I am Fidel-ist. Before the Revolution I worked for a wealthy white family, who made me carry buckets of water from 7am to 7pm and scrub their bathrooms nonstop. I wasn’t allowed to go to the beach with them because of my skin. It’s indisputable that Fidel put an end to that!” A young man joined the conversation with a quiet but intense tone: “I was born in the 1980s but my father told me how things were, and I’ll always defend Fidel for raising up people of colour.”

After the nationalisation of foreign businesses in the 1960s and mass mobilisations to educate the population, Fidel did not drive major changes in Cuban politics. But since his brother Raúl took over as president in 2008, the island has implemented a range of reforms that even the conservative US think tank Freedom House admits are “driving genuine change”. Consequently, more than 450,000 Cubans are now self-employed (up from 150,000 in 2010), and chic privately operated cafés and restaurants are popping up around the city. The growth of tourism to 3.5 million visitors in 2015, from just 300,000 in 1990, has brought new opportunities for many of Cuba’s 11 million citizens.

Change is also underway in the political system. At the last Communist Party Congress in mid-2016, rules were implemented to bring new blood into the elite Central Committee. Previously staffed by Fidel’s ageing comrades, the committee will henceforth only accept new members who are younger than 60, and will force those older than 70 to retire. Furthermore, three of the 2016 intakes come from scientific and industrial backgrounds instead of more traditional political careers.

Cuba’s international profile is evolving too. In 2015, the United States and Cuba reinstated diplomatic ties after 54 years of estrangement, and in March 2016 Barack Obama became the first sitting US president to visit the island in 88 years. European and Asian delegations are now a common sight in Havana, and this year former Australian Trade Minister Andrew Robb led the first Australian trade mission to Cuba. As part of his delegation I was struck by the enthusiasm of Cuban officials—absent during Fidel’s reign—to develop commercial ties in everything from renewable energy to food security.

Watching these changes from Canberra, the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade is now funding Cuban engagement projects in areas as diverse as street art, restoration of historical archives, and organic food production. These initiatives show that Cuba’s priorities are changing: from tireless advocacy of social justice under Fidel to internationally engaged economic pragmatism under Raúl.

The music will inevitably return to Havana, but life after Fidel may usher in a period of emotional ambivalence. The nine-day mourning period is exposing deeply contrasting feelings about the balance of political allegiance with daily economic survival. And yet, for now at least, my neighbour will go back to her precarious job with a smile.

Announcing our Instagram Account

We’re so excited to announce that Duke University Press now has an Instagram account! Our team has been working on this secret project for a while, and we’re delighted to finally share it with our followers.

Follow us at @dukeuniversitypress for beautiful book bentos, quotes, event photos, and the inside scoop on Press life. Here’s a sampler:

"Love, H reveals the struggles and contradictions of being an aspiring female artist, a wife, and a mother during the tumultuous sixties. Here are two cool 'chicks'—in this case writer Hettie Jones and painter Helene Dorn—running in the highly competitive, male-dominated, bohemian circles of New York/San Francisco/& Beyond. It’s a gritty and seductive world, referred to by Jones as 'Boyland,' where smart, creative women are expected to be seen but not heard. These candid letters—framed by Hettie Jones’s own eloquent and insightful recollections—are a deeply moving ode to friendship, as well as a window to an incredible time of conflict, social change, and artistic flourishing in America." –Jessica Hagedorn ⠀ ⠀ #sixties #beatgeneration #feminism #letters #writing #bookstagram

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Recommended Reading on the Affordable Care Act from the Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law

ddjhppl_41_1As the Affordable Care Act comes under scrutiny following the presidential election, we asked Eric M. Patashnik and the contributors of the Journal of Health Politics, Policy, and Law (JHPPL) to provide a list of recommended readings that approaches the policies, impact, and perceptions of the ACA from multiple perspectives. JHPPL has published case studies and articles regarding the ACA since 2010 and also publishes a section dedicated solely to the policy and politics of health care reform. The section provides information for practitioners, stakeholders, and academics involved in both national- and state-level health care reform legislation, regulation, implementation, and policy evaluation in the United States.

1. Media Messages and Perceptions of the Affordable Care Act during the Early Phase of Implementation 

Erika Franklin Fowler, Laura Baum, Colleen Barry, Jeff Niederdeppe, and Sarah E. Gollust
Vol. 42, No. 1, February 2017

2. Why States Expand Medicaid: Party, Resources, and History

Lawrence R. Jacobs and Timothy Callaghan
Vol. 38, No. 5, October 2013

3. You Can’t Make Me Do It, but I Could Be Persuaded: A Federalism Perspective on the Affordable Care Act

Simon F. Haeder and David L. Weimer
Vol. 40, No. 2, April 2015

4. What Health Care Reform Means for Immigrants: Comparing the Affordable Care Act and Massachusetts Health Reforms

Tiffany D. Joseph
Vol. 41, No. 1, February 2016

5. Business Associations, Conservative Networks, and the Ongoing Republican War over Medicaid Expansion

Alexander Hertel-Fernandez, Theda Skocpol, and Daniel Lynch
Vol. 41, No. 2, April 2016

6. Implementing the Affordable Care Act: The Promise and Limits of Health Care Reform

Jonathan Oberlander
Vol. 41, No. 4, August 2016

7. Partisanship, Dysfunction, and Racial Fears: The New Normal in Health Care Policy?

James A. Morone
Vol. 41, No. 4, August 2016