Bibliography

Calcutta Chromosome

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  • Banerjee, Suparno. 2010. “The Calcutta Chromosome: A Novel of Silence, Slippage and Subversion.” In Science Fiction, Imperialism and the Third World: Essays on Postcolonial Literature and Film, edited by Ericka Hoagland, Reema Sarwal and Andy Sawyer, 50-64. Jefferson, NC: McFarland.
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  • Bhattacharya, Shayani. 2014. “The Silence of the Subaltern. The Rejection of History and Language in Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome.” In Environments in Science Fiction: Essays on Alternative Spaces, edited by Susan M.  Bernardo, Donald E.  Palumbo and C.W. Sullivan III, 137. Jefferson: McFarland.
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  • Bruschi, Isabella. 2006. “The Calcutta Chromosome. An Attempt at Disrupting Western Cultural Egemony.” In English Studies 2006, edited by R.A. Henderson, 35-54. Torino: Università degli Studi di Torino.
  • Chambers, Claire. 2003. “Postcolonial Science Fiction: Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome.”  The Journal of Commonwealth Literature 38 (1): 58-72.
  • Chambers, Claire. 2009. “Networks of Stories: Amitav Ghosh’s Calcutta Chromosome.”  ARIEL: A Review of International English Literature 40 (2-3): 41-62.
  • Chattopadhyay, Bodhisattva. 2016. “On the Mythologerm: Kalpavigyan and the Question of Imperial Science.”  Science Fiction Studies 43 (3 [130]):435-458.
  • Chothani, Shyam. 2013. “Micro-narratives of Fever and Discovery in Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome.” In The Fiction of Amitav Ghosh. A Critical Commentary, edited by Vivekanand Jha, 159-163. Delhi: Atlantic.
  • Choudhary, S.K., and SD Sharma. 2012. “Amitav Ghosh and the Expression of Subaltern History: A Study of The Calcutta Chromosome.”  The IUP Journal of English Studies 7 (4):7-18.
    Fendt, Julia. 2015. “The Chromosome as Concept and Metaphor in Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome.”  Anglia 133 (1):172-186.
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  • Ghosh-Schellhorn, Martina. 2006. “Chromosoming Utopia: A Virtual World in Anglophone Indian Fiction.” In  Mediating Indian Writing in English: German Responses., edited by Bernd-Peter Lange and Mala Pandurang, 192-213. Berlin, Germany: Lit.
  • Goh, Robbie B. H. 2010. “The Postclone-nial in Kazuo Ishiguro’s Never Let Me Go and Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome: Science and the Body in the Asian Diaspora.”  ARIEL: A Review of International English Literature 41 (3-4):45-71.
  • Goh, Robbie B. H. 2011. “The Return of the Scientist: Essential Knowledge and Global Tribalism in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide and The Calcutta Chromosome.” In Narrating Race: Asia, (Trans)Nationalism, Social Change, edited by Robbie B. H. Goh, 49-67. Amsterdam, Netherlands: Rodopi.
  • Gupta, Babli. 1999. “Enigma as Onthology.” In The Fiction of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Rajinder Kumar Dhawan, 207-218. Delhi.
  • Holgate, Ben. 2019. “The Calcutta Chromosome in a Magical Realism Course.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 160-165. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Huttunen, Tuomas. 2008. “The Calcutta Chromosome: The Ethics of Silence and Knowledge.” In Seeking the Self-Encountering the Other: Diasporic Narrative and the Ethics of Representation, edited by Tuomas; Ilmonen Huttunen, Kaisa; Korkka, Janne; Valovirta, Elina, 24-38. Newcastle upon Tyne, England: Cambridge Scholars.
  • Huttunen, Tuomas. 2009. “Ethics, Language, and the Writing of Amitav Ghosh.” In A Sea for Encounters: Essays towards a Postcolonial Commonwealth, edited by Stella Borg Barthet, 335-348. Amsterdam, Netherlands: Rodopi.
  • Khair, Tabish. 2003. “Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome: The Question of Subaltern Agency.”  Amitav Ghosh: A Critical Companion. Ed. Tabish Khair. New Delhi: Permanent Black:142-161.
  • Lee, Rachel C. 2013. “Parasexual Generativity and Chimeracological Entanglements in Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome.”  Scholar and Feminist Online 11 (3):5 pages.
  • Leer, Martin. 2001. “Odologia Indica: The Significance of Railways in Anglo-Indian and Indian Fiction in English.” In Unhinging Hinglish: The Languages and Politics of Fiction in English from the Indian Subcontinent, edited by Nanette Hale and Tabish Khair, 41-61. Copenhagen: University of Copenhagen Press.
  • Lemos, G.C. 2012. “A Antropofagia Indiana na Obra de Amitav Ghosh/The Indian “Anthropophagy” in the Amitav Ghosh’s Works In an Antique Land and Calcutta Chromosome.”  Numen 14 (2):281-296.
  • Maiti, Soumava. 2016. “‘Borne again in repetition’: reincarnation, afterlives, and cultural memory in Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome.”
  • Mathur, Suchitra. 2004. “Caught between the Goddess and the Cyborg: Third-World Women and the Politics of Science in Three Works of Indian Science Fiction.” Journal of Commonwealth Literature 39 (3):119-138.
  • Mathur, Suchitra. 2004. “Caught between the Goddess and the Cyborg: Third-World Women and the Politics of Science in Three Works of Indian Science Fiction.” Journal of Commonwealth Literature 39 (3):119-38.
  • Mehan, Uppinder. 2013. “Postcolonial Science, Cyberpunk and The Calcutta Chromosome.”  Intertexts 16 (2):1-14.
  • Nayar, Pramod K. 2009. “The Informational Economy and its Body in Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome.”  Kunapipi 31 (2):52-69.
  • Nelson, Diane M. 2003. “A Social Science Fiction of Fevers, Delirium and Discovery: The Calcutta Chromosome, the Colonial Laboratory, and the Postcolonial New Human.”  Science Fiction Studies 30 (2 [90]):246-66.
  • Nityanandam, Indira. 2013. “A Sence of Space and Time.” In The Fiction of Amitav Ghosh. A Critical Commentary, edited by Vivekanand Jha, 10-16. Delhi: Atlantic.
    O’Connell, H.C. 2012. “Mutating Toward the Future: The Convergence of Utopianism, Postcolonial SF, and the Postcontemporary Longing for Form in Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome.”  MFS Modern Fiction Studies 58 (4):773-795.
  • Paranjape, Makarand R. 2012. “Beyond the subaltern syndrome: Amitav Ghosh and the crisis of the bhadrasamaj.”  Journal of Commonwealth literature 47 (3):357.
  • Piciucco, Pier Paolo. 2015. “Postmodern Strategies in Amitav Ghosh’s Fiction: The Case of The Calcutta Chromosome.” In Postcolonial Literature Today, edited by Jagdish Batra and Alan Johnson, 211-229. Delhi and Sidney: Prestige Books International.
  • Pravinchandra, Shital. 2014. “Not Just Prose: The Calcutta Chromosome, the South Asian Short Story and the Limitations of Postcolonial Studies.”  Interventions: International Journal of Postcolonial Studies 16 (3):424-444. doi: 10.1080/1369801X.2013.798915.
  • Ramraj, Ruby S. 2012. “The Calcutta Chromosome: A Novel of Fevers, Delirium, and Discovery: A Tour de Force Transcending Genres.” In History, Narrative, and Testimony in Amitav Ghosh’s Fiction, edited by Chitra Sankaran, 191-204. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press.
  • Renu, Phanishwarnath, and Kathryn Hansen. 1982. “SMELLS OF A PRIMEVAL NIGHT.”  Journal of South Asian Literature 17 (2):19-30. doi: 10.2307/40872471.
    Romanik, Barbara. 2005. “Transforming the Colonial City: Science and the Practice of Dwelling in The Calcutta Chromosome.” Mosaic:41-58.
  • Roos, Bonnie, and Alex Hunt. 2013. “Systems and Secrecy. Postocolonial Ecocriticism and Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome.” In The Cambridge Companion to Literature and the Environment, edited by Louise Westling, 183-196. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Roy, Dhananjoy. 2016. “Representations of the City of Calcutta (Kolkata) in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines and The Calcutta Chromosome.”  International Journal of English Language, Literature and Humanities 4 (2):41-53.
  • Sankaran, Chitra. 2012. “Sharing Landscapes and Mindscapes: Ethics and Aesthetics in Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome.” In History, Narrative, and Testimony in Amitav Ghosh’s Fiction, edited by Chitra Sankaran, 109-120. Albany, NY: SUNY.
  • Shinn, Christopher A. 2008. “On Machines and Mosquitoes: Neuroscience, Bodies, and Cyborgs in Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome.”  MELUS: The Journal of the Society for the Study of the Multi-Ethnic Literature of the United States 33 (4):145-166.
  • Thieme, John. 2003. “The Discoverer Discovered.” In Amitav Ghosh. A Critical Companion, edited by Tabish Khair, 128-141. Delhi: Permanent Black.
  • Thompson, Hilary. 2009. “The Colonial City as Inverted Laboratory in Baumgartner’s Bombay and The Calcutta Chromosome.”  Journal of Narrative Theory 39 ((39:3)):347-368,417-418.
  • Thrall, James H. 2009. “Postcolonial Science Fiction?: Science, Religion and the Transformation of Genre in Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome.”  Literature & Theology: An International Journal of Religion, Theory, and Culture 23 (3):289-302.
  • Vescovi, Alessandro. 2014. “Decostruzione di uno scienziato coloniale. Il Cromosoma Calcutta di Amitav Ghosh.” In Formula e metafora. Figure di scienziati nelle letterature e culture contemporanee, edited by Marco Castellari, 123-131. Milano: Ledizioni.
  • Vescovi, Alessandro. 2017. “Emplotting the Postcolonial: Epistemology and Narratology in Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome.” ARIEL: A Review of International English Literature 48 (1):37-69. doi: 10.1353/ari.2017.0001.

Circle of Reason

  • Azad, Md Abul Kalam. 2014. “Treatment of Subaltern and Diaspora in Amitav Ghosh’s Fiction from the Postcolonial Perspective.” Banglavision 14 (1):119-133.
  • Bhatt, Indira, and Indira Nityanandam. 2001. The Fiction of Amitav Ghosh. Vol. 45: Creative Books.
  • Chambers, Claire. 2006. “Representations of the Oil encounter in Amitav Ghosh’s The Circle of Reason.” The Journal of Commonwealth Literature 41 (1):33-50.
  • Chatterjee, Sriparna. 2017. “Women and Migration: A Study of Amitav Ghosh’s The Circle of Reason.” National Conference on Contradiction, Conflict and Continuity: Their Significance in Contemporary Society.
  • de Lemos, Gisele Cardoso. 2016. “Questioning the Western idea of Reason through Hindu Philosophy: An analysis of The Circle of Reason by Amitav Ghosh.” International Journal of Dharma Studies 4 (1):6.
  • Goh, Robbie B. H. 2019. “Metamorphoses and Transnational Realities in The Circle of Reason.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 121-128. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Haque, Md Rezaul. 2012. “The Precursory Dialectic in The Circle of Reason.” In The Shadow of the Precursor, edited by Diana Glenn, Md Rezaul Haque, Ben Kooyman and Nena Bierbaum. Newcastle upon Tyne, England: Cambridge Scholars.
  • Huttunen, Tuomas. 2012. “Amitav Ghosh’s The Circle of Reason—Dismantling the Idea of Purity.” Nordic Journal of English Studies 11 (1).
  • Jones, Stephanie. 2003. “A Novel Genre: Polylingualism and Magical Realism in Amitav Ghosh’s The Circle of Reason.” Bulletin of the School of Oriental and African Studies 66 (3):431-41.
  • Kamble, Suneel Kantappa. 2015. “Some Recent Trends in Modern Indian Fiction: A Study of Amitav Ghosh’s The Circle of Reason and The Shadow Lines.” Thamatics 6 (1):217-223.
  • Khuraijam, Gyanabati, and Yumnam Oken Singh. 2015. “Amitav Ghosh’s The Circle of Reason: A Clash between Superstition and Scientific Reason.” Khazar Journal of Humanities & Social Sciences 18 (3):5-17.
  • Mehta, P. B. 2000. “Cosmopolitanism and The Circle of Reason.” Political Theory 28 (5):619.
  • Saxena, Pallavi. 2015. “The Mystique of Magical Realism in Amitav Ghosh’s: The Circle of Reason.” Research Scholar 3 (1):326-331.
  • Schulze-Engler, Frank. 2000. “Literature in the Global Ecumene of Modernity: Amitav Ghosh’s The Circle of Reason and In an Antique Land.” In English Literatures in International Contexts, edited by Heinz Antor and Klaus Stierstorfer, 373-396. Heidelberg, Germany: Carl Winter Universitätsverlag.
  • Siddiqi, Yumna. 2002. “Police and Postcolonial Rationality in Amitav Ghosh’s The Circle of Reason.” Cultural Critique 50 (1):175-211. doi: 10.1353/cul.2002.0012.
    Singh, Sujala. 2004. “Who Can Save the Subaltern? Knowledge and Power in Amitav Ghosh’s “The Circle of Reason”.” Critical Survey 16 (2):45-58.

General

  • Aarthi, S. 2015. “Environmental Racism in Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace and Sea of Poppies.” Research Scholar 3 (1):520-526.
  • Aldama, Frederick Luis. 2002. “An Interview with Amitav Ghosh.” World Literature Today: A Literary Quarterly of the University of Oklahoma 76 ((76:2)):84-90.
  • Anjan, Kumar. 2013. The Novels of Amitav Ghosh. Major Themes. New Delhi: Adhyayan Publishers & Distributors.
  • Batra, Kanika. 2001. “Geographical and Generic Traversings in the Writings of Amitav Ghosh.” In Convergences and Interferences: Newness in Intercultural Practices/Ecritures d’une nouvelle ère/aire., 293 pp. Amsterdam, Netherlands: Rodopi.
  • Bertz, Ned. 2019. “Sailing across Antique Seas: Ideas of Historicity in the Writings of Ghosh.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 46-54. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Bhatt, Indira Nittayandam, Indira. 2001. The Fiction of Amitav Ghosh. New Delhi: Creative Fictions.
  • Bhattacharjee, Ratan. 2013. “Tracing the Post Modern Elements in the Novels of Amitav Ghosh.” The Criterion: An International Journal in English 4 (3).
  • Bhattacharya, Sajalkumar. 2014. “Amitav Ghosh: The Indian Architect of a Postnational Utopia.” In Postliberalization Indian Novels in English, edited by Aysha Iqbal Viswamohan. Anthem Press.
  • Black, Shameem. 2015. “Post-Humanitarianism and the Indian Novel in English.” In A History of the Indian Novel in English, edited by Ulka Anjaria, 296-309. Cambridge, England: Cambridge UP.
  • Chambers, Claire. 2005. “‘The Absolute Essentialness of Conversations’: A Discussion with Amitav Ghosh.” Journal of Postcolonial Writing 41 (1):26-39.
  • Chatterjee, Rajarshi, and Joydeep Banerjee. 2013. “The Alienation of the Journeyman--Depiction of the Plight of Migrant Workers in the Novels of Amitav Ghosh.” Labyrinth: An International Refereed Journal of Postmodern Studies 4 (4).
  • Chaudhuri, Supriya. 2009. “Translating loss: place and language in Amitav Ghosh and Salman Rushdie.” Études anglaises:266.
  • Chitra, Sankaran. 2012. History, narrative, and testimony in Amitav Ghosh’s fiction. Albany: State University of New York Press.
  • Dalal, Meenakshi. 2013. “Thematic patterns in the novels of Amitav Ghosh.”
  • De Capitani, Lucio. 2015. “Weaving Cross-cultural Narratives: Hybrid Forms and Historico-political Discourse of the Anglophone Indian Novel.” Cracow Indological Studies 17: Crossing over “on the Birds’ Wings”: South Asian Literature in Local and Global Contexts:213-247. doi: 10.12797/CIS.17.2015.17.12.
  • Desai, Gaurav, and John Hawley. 2019. Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, Approaches to Teaching World Literature: 157: Modern Language Association of America.
  • Dhawan, Rajinder Kumar, ed. 1999. The novels of Amitav Ghosh. New Delhi: Prestige books.
  • Dixon, Robert. 1996. “‘Travelling in the West’: The Writing of Amitav Ghosh.” The Journal of Commonwealth Literature 31 (1):3-24.
  • Ghosh, Amitav. 1989. “The Diaspora in Indian Culture.” Public Culture 2 (1):73-78.
  • Grewal, Inderpal. 2008. “Amitav Ghosh: Cosmopolitanisms, Literature, Transnationalisms
    The Postcolonial and the Global.” In In (pp. 178-190) Krishnaswamy, Revathi (ed. and introd.); Hawley, John C. (ed. and introd.), The Postcolonial and the Global.Minneapolis, MN: U of Minnesota P, 2008. 329 pp.. 329 pp. Minneapolis, MN: U of Minnesota P.
    Haque, Md Faisal, and Rizwan Ahmed. “Bangladesh as a Theme in Amitav Ghosh‟ s Writings.” INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF ENGLISH: LITERATURE, LANGUAGE & SKILLS IJELLS, July 2017 ISSN 2278-0742, www. ijells. com Volume 6 Issue 2.
  • Hawley, John C. 2005. Amitav Ghosh, Contemporary Indian Writers in English. New Delhi, India: Foundation Books. Reprint, Cambridge : ProQuest LLC, 2010.
  • Hawley, John C. 2005. Amitav Ghosh: An Introduction. Delhi: Foundation Books.
  • Hoydis, Julia. 2011. Tackling the Morality of History: Ethics and Storytelling in the Works of Amitav Ghosh. Heidelberg: Heidelberg Universitätsverlag.
  • Huttunen, Tuomas. 2000. “Narration and Silence in the Works of Amitav Ghosh.” World Literature Written in English 38 (2):28-43.
  • Huttunen, Tuomas. 2000. “Narration and Silence in the Works of Amitav Ghosh.” World Literature Written in English 38 (2):28-43.
  • Huttunen, Tuomas. 2009. “Ethics, Language, and the Writing of Amitav Ghosh.” In A Sea for Encounters: Essays towards a Postcolonial Commonwealth, edited by Stella Borg Barthet, 335-348. Amsterdam, Netherlands: Rodopi.
  • Huttunen, Tuomas. 2009. “Ethics, Language, and the Writing of Amitav Ghosh. A Sea for Encounters: Essays towards a Postcolonial Commonwealth Cross/Cultures: Readings in the Post/Colonial Literatures in English.” In In (pp. 335-348) Barthet, Stella Borg (ed. and introd.), A Sea for Encounters: Essays towards a Postcolonial Commonwealth.Amsterdam, Netherlands: Rodopi, 2009. xiv, 412 pp.. (Amsterdam, Netherlands: Cross/Cultures: Readings in the Post/Colonial Literatures in English117). edited by Stella Borg Barthet, xiv, 412 pp. Amsterdam, Netherlands: Rodopi.
  • Jain, Jasbir. 2017. “To India with Love.” In The Diaspora Writes Home: Subcontinental Narratives, 171-180. Singapore: Springer Singapore.
  • Jha, Vivekanand, ed. 2013. The Fiction of Amitav Ghosh: a Critical Commentary. New Delhi: Atlantic Publishers.
  • Jha, Vivekanand, ed. 2013. The novels of Amitav Ghosh: An analytical appraisal Edited by Vivekanand
  • Jha. Delhi: Delhi: B.R. Pub. Corp., 2013.
  • Johnson, Alan. 2019. “Teaching Ghosh in an Upper-Level, Single-Author English Course.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 174-185. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Khair, Tabish. 2003. Amitav Ghosh: A Critical Companion. Delhi: Permanent Black.
  • Kumar, T. Vijay. 2007. “‘Postcolonial’ Describes You as a Negative: An Interview with Amitav Ghosh.” Interventions: International Journal of Postcolonial Studies 9 (1):99-105.
  • Kundu, Tanmoy. 2014. “Amitav Ghosh: A Study in Displacement.” New Man Journal of Interdisciplinary Studies 1 (10):75-83.
  • M, Raja Ambethkar. 2014. “The Horizons of Indian English Novel Explored in The Novels of Amitav Ghosh.” Golden Research Thoughts 4 (3):1-8.
  • Majid, Naziya. 2013. “Comparative Study of Amitav Ghosh’s the shadow lines and Mumtaz Shah Nawaz’s The Heart Divided.”
  • McClintock, Scott. 2015. “Travels Outside the Empire: The Revision of Subaltern Historiography in Amitav Ghosh.” In Topologies of Fear in Contemporary Fiction, 65-84. Springer.
  • Mondal, Anshuman A. 2007. Amitav Ghosh, Contemporary World Writers. Manchester and New York: Manchester University Press.
  • Mongia, Padmini. 2014. “Geography Fabulous: Conrad and Ghosh.” Coldnoon: Travel Poetics 3 (2):106-16.
  • Munos, Delphine. 2018. “The Postcolonial Epic: From Melville to Walcott and Ghosh.” Commonwealth : Essays and Studies 41 (1):155-156,159.
  • Nadotti, Anna. 2012. “Linee d’ombra e di luce.” Legendaria 94 (7):22-24.
  • Nagarajan, B. K. 2011. Amitav Ghosh : a critical study. New Delhi: Omega Publications.
  • Neluka, Silva, and Alex Tickell. 2003. “An Interview with Amitav Ghosh.” In Amitav Ghosh Critical Perspectives, edited by Brinda Bose, 214-221. Delhi: Pencraft International.
  • Prasad, Murari. 2013. “The Critical Mass around Indian English Novels.” IIUM Journal of English Language and Literature 7 (2):322-331.
  • Raj Sharma, Lakshmi. 2012. “Charles Dickens and Me.” English: Journal of the English Association 61 (234):290-309. doi: 10.1093/english/efs027.
  • Rajaraman, SA Harish, and K Ramesh. 2017. “Tracing the Creative Journey of Amitav Ghosh.” The Criterion 8 (2):370-379.
  • Rath, Arnapurna. 2019. “The Fiction of Ghosh and the Poetics of Literary Genres.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 107-113. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Reddy, Sheela. 2008. “Interview with Amitav Ghosh
    “The Ghazipur and Patna Opium Factories Together Produced the Wealth of Britain”.” Outlook, 26 May.
  • Roy, Anjali Gera. 2012. “Ordinary People on the Move: Subaltern Cosmopolitanisms in Amitav Ghosh’s Writings.” Asiatic 6 (1):32-46.
  • Roy, Sneharika. 2018. The Postcolonial Epic: From Melville to Walcott and Ghosh: Taylor & Francis.
  • Roy, Sneharika. 2018. The Postcolonial Epic: from Melville to Walcott and Ghosh. Abingdon; New York: Routledge, .
  • Roy, Sneharika. 2019. “India and Its Diaspora’s ‘Epic Relationship’: Investigating Ghosh’s Epic Genealogies in a World Literature Course.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 66-173. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Sandra, L. Richards. 2015. “My General Education: “Discovering” Amitav Ghosh.” The Journal of General Education 64 (4):255-262.
  • Saravanakumar, V. M. A. BEd MPhil. 2018. “A Holistic Societal Perspective of Amitav Ghosh’s Novels.” Language in India 18 (6):200.
  • Sebastian, Linet, and Sajitha M.A. 2014. “Novel of History or Novel as History: A Study of Select Historical Novels in India.” Golden Research Thoughts 3 (11):1-4.
  • Sen, Biswarup. 2001. “Interview with Amitav Ghosh.” Persimmon: Asian Literature, Arts, and Culture 2 (2):62-65.
  • Sen, Krishna. 2006. “Amitav Ghosh.” In South Asian Writers in English., xxiii, 490 pp. Detroit, MI: Thomson Gale.
  • Siddiqi, Yumna. 2019. “The Tensions of Postcolonial Modernity: Enlightenment Rationality, Migration, and Gender in The Circle of Reason.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 75-84. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Sultana, Gousia. 2013. “Reflection of Postcolonialism in the Novels of Amitav Ghosh.” International Journal of The Frontiers of English Literature and The Patterns of ELT 1 (1):2-5.
  • Vescovi, Alessandro. 2012. Amitav Ghosh. Firenze, Le lettere.
  • Wassef, Hind, and ﻫﻨﺪ ﻭﺍﺻﻒ. 1998. “Beyond the Divide: History and National Boundaries in the Work of Amitav Ghosh / ﻣﺎ ﺑﻌﺪ ﺍﻟﺘﻘﺴﻴﻢ : ﺍﻟﺘﺎﺭﻳﺦ ﻭﺍﻟﺤﺪﻭﺪ ﺍﻟﻘﻮﻣﻴﺔ ﻓﻲ ﺃﻋﻤﺎﻝ ﺃﻣﻴﺘﺎﭪ ﻏﻮﺵ.” Alif: Journal of Comparative Poetics (18):75-95. doi: 10.2307/521882.
  • Yesapogu, Venkateswarlu. 2016. “The New Historical Dimensions of Discursive Historicism In the Fiction of Amitav Ghosh – A Critical Perspective.” Arjel. American Research Journal of English Literature 1 (1):1-8.
  • Zullo, Federica. 2009. Il cerchio della storia. Conflitti e paure nell’opera di Amitav Ghosh. Padova: il Poligrafo.

Gun Island

  • Kluwick, Ursula. 2020. “The Global Deluge: Floods, Diluvian Imagery, and Aquatic Language in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide and Gun Island.”  Green Letters 24 (1):64-78. doi: 10.1080/14688417.2020.1752516.

Ibis Trilogy

  • Aarthi, S. 2015. “Environmental Racism in Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace and Sea of Poppies.” Research Scholar 3 (1):520-526.
  • ACHARJEE, SUMAN. 2014. “Representation of Dismantled Identity and Colonial Politics in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” International journal of English Language, Literature and Humanities 2 (3):59-67.
  • Agrawal, Devyani. 2014. “Un-Essentialising Marginality in Sea of Poppies.” Muse India February (53).
  • Ahuja, Ravi. 2012. “Capital at Sea, Shaitan Below Decks? A Note on Global Narratives, Narrow Spaces, and the Limits of Experience.” History of the Present 2 (1):78-85.
  • Alexandru, Maria-Sabina Draga. 2017. “Routes Beyond Roots: Alternative Ecological Histories in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Indialogs 4:37-50.
  • Ambethkar, Raja. 2015. “The Spirit of Exploration and New Ways of Perceiving Reality in The Sea of Poppies of Amitav Ghosh.” European Academic Research 2 (11):14092-14104.
  • Ameen, Aliya Shahnoor. 2018. “Sailing through the Environmental Warfare–An Ecological Journey towards the Heart of Amitav Ghosh’s Ibis Trilogy.” Language in India 18 (8).
  • Arac, Jonathan. 2018. “Amitav Ghosh’s Ibis Trilogy in American World Literature.” In American Literature as World Literature, edited by Jeffrey R. Di Leo, 150-165. New York, London, Oxford, New Delhi, Sydney: Bloomsbury.
  • Arac, Jonathan. 2018. “Amitav Ghosh’s Ibis trilogy in American world literature.” In American Literature as World Literature, edited by Jeffrey R. Di Leo, 149-65. London; New York: Bloomsbury Academic.
  • Arora, Anupama. 2012. ““The Sea is History”: Opium, Colonialism, and Migration in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” ARIEL: A Review of International English Literature 42 (3-4).
  • Aulakh, Preet S. 2019. “Colonial Subjectivities and Shifting Legalities in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Law and Literature 31 (3):415-441. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/1535685X.2018.1550242.
    Barton, Patricia, and James H. Mills. 2007. Drugs and Empires: Essays in Modern Imperialism and Intoxication 1500-1930. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
  • Basu, Dilip K. 2014. “Chinese Xenology and the Opium War: Reflections on Sinocentrism.” The Journal of Asian Studies 73 (4):927-940. doi: 10.1017/S002191181400103X.
  • Batra, Kanika. 2013. “City Botany: Reading Urban Ecologies in China through Amitav Ghosh’s River of Smoke.” Narrative 21 (3):322-332.
  • Baumgarten, Murray. 2014. “Love and Figure/Ground: Reading Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Partial Answers 12 (2):375-387.
  • Beretta, Carlotta. 2015. “A Genealogy of the Ibis Trilogy: Nationalism and Cosmopolitanism in Bengali Culture.” Cracow Indological Studies 17: Crossing over “on the Birds’ Wings”: South Asian Literature in Local and Global Contexts:213-247. doi: 10.12797/CIS.17.2015.17.13.
  • Bhat, Firdoos Ahmad. 2015. “Opium and the Empire: Imperial Rhetoric and Practice in River of Smoke.” IJELLH: International Journal of English Language, Literature and Humanities 2 (10):151-157.
  • Bhat, Nadeem Jahangir. 2019. “Return of the Repressed in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Language in India 19 (12):97.
  • Bidercidinç, Derya. 2018. “Displacement in Sea of Poppies.” International Journal of English Literature and Social Sciences 3 (3):374-380.
  • Board, Journal. 2016. “Introduction.” The American Historical Review 121 (5):1521-1522. doi: 10.1093/ahr/121.5.1521.
  • Burton, Antoinette. 2012. “Amitav Ghosh’s World Histories from Below.” History of the Present 2 (1):71-77. doi: 10.5406/historypresent.2.1.0071.
  • Chattopadhyay, Sagarika. 2016. “Humour Through Incongruity in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” IJELLH: International Journal of English Language, Literature and Humanities 4 (8):162-170.
  • Chaubey, Satyanarayan Tiwari & Ajay K. 2018. “Politics of the Man Booker Prize(s): The Case of The White Tiger and Sea of Poppies.” Rupkatha Journal on Interdisciplinary Studies in Humanities 10 (3):128-138.
  • Choudhuri, Bibhash. 2009. “Fraught with a Background1: Identity and Cultural Legacy in Sea of Poppies.” In Amitabh Ghosh: Critical Essays, edited by Bibhash Choudhuri, 164.
  • Cowaloosur, Vedita. 2015. “The Novels of Amitav Ghosh and the Integral Hegemony of Inglish.” English Studies in Africa 58 (1):1. doi: 10.1080/00138398.2015.1045157.
  • Cowaloosur, Vedita. 2019. “Language in the Ibis Trilogy.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 38-45. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Das, Smita. 2019. “Intimate Alterities in Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 99-106. Modern Language Association of America.
  • De, Meenakshi. 2014. “Postmodernist Way of Narration: Relevance of Letter Series in Amitav Ghosh’s River of Smoke.” Labyrinth: An International Refereed Journal of Postmodern Studies 5 (2).
  • Delmas, Catherine. 2016. “Transplanting Seeds in Diasporic Literature: Michael Ondaatje’s The Cat’s Table and Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies and River of Smoke.” Commonwealth Essays and Studies 38 (38:2):19-27,143.
  • Desai, Gaurav. 2016. “The Novelist as Linkister.” The American Historical Review 121 (5):1531-1536.
  • Dhanaraj, Amutha, and J. Sundarsingh. 2015. “Socio-Cultural Aspects in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” IOSR Journal of Humanities and Social Science (JHSS) 20 (3):1-4.
  • Dhar, Nandini. 2017. “Shadows of Slavery, Discourses of Choice, and Indian Indentureship in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” ARIEL: A Review of International English Literature 48 (1):1-35.
  • Dhar, Nandini. 2018. “Unloosened Forms, Untranslatable Concerns and Unformed: The Limits of American Notions of Race in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” The Comparatist 42:6-39. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1353/com.2018.0001.
  • Dkhar, Jenniefer. 2012. “A Re-reading of History in the Novels of Amitav Ghosh.” Journal of Literature, Culture and Media Studies 4 (7&8):41-56.
  • Donker, Vincent van Bever. 2019. “Flood of Fire, Empire, and the Ethics of Literary Memory.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 94-98. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Draga Alexandru, Maria-Sabina. 2017. “Routes Beyond Roots.” Indialogs: Spanish journal of India studies 4:0037-50.
  • Eswaran, Nisha. 2015. ““A Shared Burden”: Reading Chaos and/as Utopia in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Postcolonial Text 10 (3 & 4):1-13.
  • Gangopadhyay, Rudrani. 2017. “Finding Oneself Onboard the Ibis in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” WSQ: Women’s Studies Quarterly 45 (1):55-64. doi: 10.1353/wsq.2017.0012.
  • Ganguly, Debjani. 2019. “Opium and Indian Ocean Worlds: The Scale of the Historical Novel in Ghosh’s Ibis Trilogy.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 26-37. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Guilhamon, Lise. 2011. “Global Languages in the Time of the Opium Wars: The Lost Idioms of Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Commonwealth 34 (1):67.
  • Gupta, Ashish, and Siddharth Pandole. 2015. “Sea of Poppies: A Socio-Cultural Evolution of Indian Diaspora: A Saga of Struggle.” The Creative Launcher 1 (1):12-22.
  • Gupta, Rozy, and Tanu Gupta. 2014. “Narratology and History in Amitav Ghosh’s River of Smoke.” IJIMS. International Journal of Interdisciplinary and Multidisciplinary Studies 1 (9):35-40.
  • Gupta, Rozy, and Tanu Gupta. 2015. “Time and Space: A Study of Amitav Ghosh’s River of Smoke.” IJELLH: International Journal of English Language, Literature and Humanities 2 (10):525-533.
  • Han, Stephanie. 2013. “Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies: Speaking Weird English.” The Explicator 71 (4):298-301.
  • Hawley, John C. 2016. “Gateway to the Unknowable: The Kala Pani in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies and Barlen Pyamootoo’s Bénarès.” In Postcolonial Gateways and Walls: Under Construction, edited by Daria Tunca and Janet Wilson, xviii, 347 pp. Leiden, Netherlands: Brill.
  • Hummel, Katherine E. 2018. “Materializing the Improbable: Bodily Intimacies and the Agentic Materiality of Opium in Amitav Ghosh’s Ibis Trilogy.” Studies in the Novel 50 (4):563-582. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1353/sdn.2018.0043.
  • Jaffer, Aaron. 2013. ““Lord of the Forecastle”: Serangs, Tindals, and Lascar Mutiny, c.1780-1860.” International review of social history 58:153-175.
  • Jaina, Usha, and Faroze Ahmad Chopanb. 2014. “Torturing and Persecution of Human Spirit through Bullying with Special Reference to Sea of Poppies.” Int. J. of Multidisciplinary and Current research.
  • Jayakumar, Karunya. 2015. “Nature - the Guide, the Guardian and the Philosopher: Nature as a Symbol in Amitav Ghosh and Indra Sinha with Special Reference to The Hungry Tide, Sea of Poppies and Animal’s People.” The Dawn Journal 4 (2):1152.
  • Jayaraman, Uma. 2015. “The Masculinisation of the Native Gentleman: A Close Reading of Neel Haldar in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” In Exploring Gender in the Literature of the Indian Diaspora, edited by Sandhya Rao Mehta, 148-162. Newcastle upon Tyne, England: Cambridge Scholars.
  • Jha, Pashupati. 2016. “Vernacular Cosmopolitanism and Experiment with Language in Sea of Poppies by A. Ghosh.” MIT International Journal of English Language & Literature 3 (1):1-7.
  • Jouzaee, Saeed Abdoli, and Leila Baradaran Jamili. 2014. “Double Colonization of Indian Women in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Journal of Novel Applied Sciences 3 (1):1524-1530.
  • Kalpakli, Fatma. 2015. “The Representation of Women in Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” In English Studies: New Perspectives, edited by Mehmet Ali Çelikel, Baysar Taniyan, Mehmet Ali elikel and Baysar Taniyan, 96-103. Newcastle upon Tyne, England: Cambridge Scholars.
  • Kalpana, P. Elizabeth. 2014. “Reconstucting Identities in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Journal of International Academic Research for Multidisciplinary 2 (4):878-887.
  • Karunya, S. 2017. “Nature as a Symbol in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide, Sea of Poppies and Indra Sinha’s Animal’s People.” The Criterion 8 (2):387-394.
  • Kent, Eddy. 2015. ““Ship-Siblings”: Globalisation, Neoliberal Aesthetics, and Neo-Victorian Form in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Neo-Victorian Studies 8 (1):107-130.
  • Kertzer, Jon. 2018. “Amitav Ghosh’s zubben: Confluence of languages in the Ibis trilogy.” Journal of Postcolonial Writing 54 (2):187-199. doi: 10.1080/17449855.2017.1406393.
  • Kumar, Ashutosh. 2016. “Feeding the Girmitiya: Food and Drink on Indentured Ships to the Sugar Colonies.” Gastronomica: The Journal of Critical Food Studies 16 (1):41-52.
  • Lang, George. 2000. ““Hardly More Intelligible than Chinese Itself”: A Brief Account of Chinese Pidgin English.” Asian Englishes 3 (1):20-38.
  • Lauret, Sabine. 2011. “Re-mapping the Indian Ocean in Amitav Ghosh’s: Sea of PoppiesCommonwealth Essays and Studies 34 (1):55.
  • Leverton, Tara. 2014. “Gender Dysphoria and Gendered Diaspora: Love, Sex and Empire in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” English Studies in Africa 57 (2):33-44. doi: 10.1080/00138398.2014.963282.
  • Lionnet, Françoise. 2015. “World Literature, Postcolonial Studies, and Coolie Odysseys: J.-M.G. Le Clézio’s and Amitav Ghosh’s Indian Ocean Novels.” Comparative Literature 67 (3):287-311. doi: 10.1215/00104124-3137225.
  • Llewellyn-Jones, Rosie. 2013. “Hobson-Jobson: The Definitive Glossary of British India.” Asian Affairs 44 (3):488-490. doi: 10.1080/03068374.2013.835106.
  • Luo, Shao-Pin. 2013. “The way of words: Vernacular cosmopolitanism in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” The Journal of Commonwealth Literature. doi: 10.1177/0021989413476292.
  • Mangharam, Mukti Lakhi. 2019. “Grounds for Comparison: The Historical Novel and the Making of the Modern World System.” ELH: English Literary History 86 (3):805-833.
  • Mani, B Venkat. 2018. “Multilingual Code-Stitching in Ultraminor World Literatures: Reading Abhimanyu Unnuth’s Lāla Pasīnā (1977) with Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies (2008).” Journal of World Literature 3 (3):373-399.
  • Manikandan, G. 2018. “Portrayal of Women in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Language in India 18 (9):135.
  • Maxey, Ruth. 2016. “Beyond National Literatures: Empire and Amitav Ghosh.” In (pp. 567-82) Srikanth, Rajini; Song, Min Hyoung (eds). The Cambridge history of Asian American literature. Cambridge; New York: CUP, 2016. pp. xii, 661. [2016:4616862016:461686].
  • Mishra, Amrita. 2020. “Fantasías de libertad: una comparación entre la servidumbre por contrato y el complejo industrial fronterizo en Exit West, de Mohsin Hamid, y Sea of Poppies, de Amitav Ghosh.” Tabula Rasa 33. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.25058/20112742.n33.07.
  • Mishra, Vijay. 2014. “Plantation Diaspora Testimonios and the Enigma of the Black Waters.” Interventions (ahead-of-print):1-20.
  • Mongia, Padmini. 2016. “Geography Fabulous: Conrad and Ghosh.” In Postcolonial Gateways and Walls: Under Construction, edited by Daria Tunca and Janet Wilson, xviii, 347 pp. Leiden, Netherlands: Brill.
  • Poddar, Sanjukta. 2015. “Amitav Ghosh’s River of Smoke: Globalisation, Alternative Historiography, and Fictive Possibilities.” Postcolonial Text 10 (1):1-22.
  • Priyadharishini, B. M. A. MPhil. 2018. “The Sad Plight of the Indentured Labourers in the Novel Sea of Poppies.” Language in India 18:222.
  • Rema, V. 2014. “Post-Colonial Study of Amitav Ghosh’s The Sea of Poppies.” International Journal of English: Literature, Language & Skills 3 (2):121-123.
  • Richa. 2013. “Ecotheology and the Notion of Multiculturalism in The Hungry Tide and Sea of Poppies.” In The Indian English Novel of the New Millenium, edited by Prabhat K. Singh, 153-159. Newcastle upon Tyne, England: Cambridge Scholars.
  • Risam, Roopika. 2019. “Torrents of Tweets: Teaching the Ibis Trilogy with Digital Humanities Pedagogy.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 186-196. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Rollason, Christopher. 2012. “‘Apparently Unbridgeable Gaps of Language’ -- Amitav Ghosh’s River of Smoke and an Emerging Global English.” International Journal on Multicultural Literature 2 (1):8-14.
  • Roy, Binayak. 2014. “Exploring the Orient from Within: Amitav Ghosh’s River of Smoke.” Postcolonial Text 9 (1).
  • Roy, Binayak. 2016. “Reading Affective Communities in a Transnational Space in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Nordic Journal of English Studies 15 (1):47-70.
  • Roy, Sneharika. 2017. “Facets of Freedom: Social Death and Karmic Rebirth in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Indialogs 4:51-62.
  • Sarkar, Barnali. 2014. “Murderous Ritual versus Devotional Custom: The Rhetoric and Ritual of Sati and Women’s Subjectivity in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Humanities 3 (3):283-298.
  • Sarkar, Rakes. 2017. “Marginality and Creative Energy: Reading the Prospect of Post-Colonialism through the Ibis Trilogy.” Forum for World Literature Studies 9 (1):156-163.
  • Singh, Omendra Kumar. 2012. “Reinventing Caste: Indian Diaspora in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Asiatic 6 (1):47-62.
  • Sowmiyalatha, R. M. A. MPhil PhD, and M. M. A. M. A. MPhil PhD Kalaiarasan. 2018. “Colonial History in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Language in India 18 (4):358.
  • Sreelatha, M. 2013. “Reconstructing Identities in Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies: A Postmodernist Perspective.” Language in India 13 (10).
  • Stone, Emily. 2019. “Savvy, No Savvy: Reading River of Smoke in China.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 197-204. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Thiara, Nicole. 2016. “The Colonial Carnivalesque in Mulk Raj Anand’s Untouchable and Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies.” Journal of Postcolonial Writing 52 (6):659-671.
  • Vandertop, Caitlin. 2019. “Opium Cities, Carbon Routes: World-Ecological Prehistory in Amitav Ghosh’s Hong Kong.” Journal of Postcolonial Writing 55 (4):527-540. doi: 10.1080/17449855.2018.1562491.
  • Vescovi, Alessandro. 2011. “Voicing Unspoken Histories: Amitav Ghosh’s Sea of Poppies as Research Novel.” History and Narration: Looking Back from the Twentieth Century. Cambridge Scholar Press, Newcastle upon Thyne. 190-209.
  • Zurru, Elisabetta. 2011. “Travelling Through a Sea of Poppies: from the Geographical to the Cultural Frontier In viaggio attraverso un Mare di Papaveri: dal superamento della frontiera geografica al superamento della frontiera culturale.” Between 1 (1):1-12.

In an Antique Land

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  • Bassi, Shaul. 2005. “In terre antiche. La ‘premodernità liquida’ di Amitav Ghosh.” In An Academic and Friendly Masala: Miscellanea di omaggi per Alberta Fabiis Grube., edited by Sylvie Mathé, 5-195 pp. Venice, Italy: Cafoscarina.
  • Batra, Kanika. 2019. “Citizen-Writer: Teaching Ghosh’s Ethnographies of Conflict.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 67-74. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Belliappa, K. C. 1994. “Amitav Ghosh’s In an Antique Land: An Excursion into Time Past and Time Present.” Literary Criterion 29 (4):15-24.
  • Bhattachrji, Shobhana. 2003. “Amitav Ghosh’s Travel Writing: In an Antique Land, Dancing in Cambodia and The Imam and the Indian.”  Indian Literature 47 (6 [218]):197-213.
  • Biddick, Kathleen. 2001. “Translating the Foreskin.” In Queering the Middle Ages, edited by Glenn Burger, Steven F. Kruger, Glenn Burger and Steven F. Kruger, 193-212. Minneapolis, MN: U of Minnesota P.
  • Cartelli, Thomas. 2012. “The Spell of the West in Orhan Pamuk’s” Snow” and Amitav Ghosh’s In an Antique Land.” In Global Perspectives on Orhan Pamuk, edited by David Buyze & Mehnaz Mafridi, 176-193. New York: Palgrave-Macmillan.
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  • Chowdhury, Kanishka. 2011. “The Prompter’s Whisper: The National Imaginary and the Cosmopolitan Subject in Amitav Ghosh’s In an Antique Land and The Hungry Tide.” In The New India: Citizenship, Subjectivity, and Economic Liberalization. New York, NY: Palgrave Macmillan.
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  • Dayal, Samir. 1998. “The Emergence of the Fragile Subject: Amitav Ghosh’s In an Antique Land.” In Hybridity and Postcolonialism: Twentieth-Century Indian Literature, edited by Monika Fludernick, 103-33. Tübingen: Stauffenburg Verlag.
  • Desai, Gaurav. 2004. “Old World Orders: Amitav Ghosh and the Writing of Nostalgia.”  Representations 85 (1):125-148. doi: 10.1525/rep.2004.85.1.125.
  • D’Haen, Theo. 2007. “Antique Lands, New Worlds? Comparative Literature, Intertextuality, Translation.”  Forum for Modern Language Studies 43 (2):107.
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  • Gandhi, Leela. 2003. “‘A Choice of Histories’: Ghosh vs. Hegel in an Antique Land.” New Literatures Review 40:17-32.
  • Gheewala, Binita Vijay. 2017. “In an Antique Land: Recognition to Unrecognized.”  International Journal of Scientific Research in Science and Technology 3 (8):225-229.
  • Glabazna, Radek. 2010. “The Medieval Middle East as a Space of Cultural Hybridity in Amitav Ghosh’s In an Antique Land
    Exploring Space: Spatial Notions in Cultural, Literary and Language Studies, Volume 1: Space in Cultural and Literary Studies.” In Exploring Space: Spatial Notions in Cultural, Literary and Language Studies, Volume 1: Space in Cultural and Literary Studies, edited by Andrzej Ciuk and Katarzyna Molek-Kozakowska, 354-360. Newcastle upon Tyne, England: Cambridge Scholars.
  • Gunning, Dave. 2009. “History, Anthropology, Necromancy - Amitav Ghosh’s In an Antique Land.” In Postcolonial Ghosts/Fantômes post-coloniaux, edited by Mélanie Joseph-Vilain and Judith Misrahi-Barak, 305-321. Montpellier: Universitaires de la Méditerranée.
  • Hofmeyr, Isabel. 2012. “The Complicating Sea: The Indian Ocean as Method.”  Comparative Studies of South Asia, Africa and the Middle East 32 (3):584-590.
  • Holoch, Adele. 2019. “Teaching Humor in a General Education Classroom with In an Antique Land.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 146-151. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Hoydis, Julia. 2011. Tackling the Morality of History: Ethics and Storytelling in the Works of Amitav Ghosh. Heidelberg: Heidelberg Universitätsverlag.
  • Huttunen, Tuomas. 2009. “Ethics, Language, and the Writing of Amitav Ghosh.” In A Sea for Encounters: Essays towards a Postcolonial Commonwealth, edited by Stella Borg Barthet, 335-348. Amsterdam, Netherlands: Rodopi.
  • Kamath, Rekha. 1998. “Memory and Discourse: On Amitav Ghosh’s In an Antique Land. The Poetics of Memory. Stauffenburg Colloquium.” In In (pp. 205-13) Wägenbaur, Thomas (ed.), The Poetics of Memory, Tübingen, Germany: Stauffenburg, 1998. vii, 408 pp.(Stauffenburg Colloquium45). edited by Thomas Wägenbaur and Thomas genbaur, vii, 408 pp. Tubingen, Germany: Stauffenburg.
  • Kulkarni, Anand B. 2007. “A Case for English as a Signifier of Indian Sensibility.”  Literary Criterion 42 (1):30-39.
  • Larsen, Sven-Erik. 2011. “Open Challenges, Hidden Stories. The Power of Literary Histories.”  Interlitteraria 16 (1):39-52.
  • Maher, Moustaga, Ulrich Müller, and Pramod Talgeri. 1995. “Eine Reise durch Kulturen und Zeiten: Amitav Ghosh, In an Antique Land (1992): ‘Essai’ eines interkulturellen Interpretations-Mosaiks.” In Der Gebrauch der Sprache, edited by Hindelang Götz, Eckard Rolf and Werner Zillig, 252-271. Münster, Germany: Lit.
  • Majeed, Javed. 1995. “Amitav Ghosh’s In An Antique Land: The Ethnographer-Historian and the Limits of Irony.”  The Journal of Commonwealth Literature 30 (2):45-55.
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  • Merrill, Christi Ann. 2007. “Laughing out of place: humour alliances and other postcolonial transactions in In an Antique Land.” Interventions 9 (1):106-123. doi: 10.1080/13698010601174229.
  • Mondal, Anshuman A. 2003. “Allegories of Identity: ‘‘Postmodern’’ Anxiety and ‘‘Postcolonial’’ Ambivalence in Amitav Ghosh’s in an Antique Land and the Shadow Lines.”  Journal of Commonwealth Literature 38 (3):19-36. doi: 10.1177/00219894030383003.
  • Prasad, Murari. 2007. “Transcending the Postcolonial: Amitav Ghosh’s In an Antique Land.”  Literary Criterion 42 (2):51-61.
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  • Quayson, Ato. 2003. Calibrations: Reading for the Social. Minneapolis and London: University of Minnesota Press.
  • Reis, Eliana Lourenço de Lima. 2012. “A Possible Utopia: Cosmopolitanism in Contemporary Art.”  Aletria: Revista de Estudos de Literatura 21 (2):127-143.
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  • Viswanathan, Gauri. 1995. “Beyond Orientalism: Syncretism and the Politics of Knowledge.”  Stanford Humanities Review 5 (1):19-34.
  • Weidman, Hazel Hitson. 1976. “The Constructive Potential of Alienation: A Transcultural Perspective.” In Alienation in Contemporary Society: A Multidisciplinary Examination, edited by Roy S. Bryce-Laporte and Thomas Claudewell S., 335-357. New York: Praeger Publishers.

Petrofiction

  • Aghoghovwia, Philip Onoriode. 2013. Coastlines and Littoral Zones in South African Ecocritical Writing, Volume 6 di Alternation / Special edition: CSSALL.
  • Aghoghovwia, Philip Onoriode. 2014. “Ecocriticism and the Oil Encounter: Readings from the Niger Delta.”
  • Alissa, Reem. 2013. “The Oil Town of Ahmadi since 1946: From Colonial Town to Nostalgic City.” Comparative Studies of South Asia, Africa and the Middle East 33 (1):41-58.
  • Alleva, Richard. 2008. “Thicker Than Oil: There Will Be Blood.” Commonweal 135 ((134:3)):19-20.
    Amatya, Alok, and Ashley Dawson. 2020. “Literature in an Age of Extraction: An Introduction.” Modern Fiction Studies 66 (1):1-19. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1353/mfs.2020.0000.
  • Atkinson, Ted. 2013. ““Blood Petroleum”: True Blood, the BP Oil Spill, and Fictions of Energy/Culture.” Journal of American Studies 47 (1):213-229.
  • Barrett, Ross, and Daniel Worden. 2012. “Oil Culture: Guest Editors’ Introduction.” Journal of American Studies 46 (02):269-272.
  • Barrett, Ross, and Daniel Worden, eds. 2014. Oil Culture: Univ Of Minnesota Press.
  • Beckman, Ericka. 2012. “An Oil Well Named Macondo: Latin American Literature in the Time of Global Capital.” PMLA: Publications of the Modern Language Association of America 127 (1):145-151.
  • Breeze, Ruth. 2012. “Legitimation in Corporate Discourse: Oil Corporations after Deepwater Horizon.” Discourse & Society: An International Journal for the Study of Discourse and Communication in Their Social, Political and Cultural Contexts 23 (1):3-18.
  • Buell, Frederick. 2012. “A Short History of Oil Cultures: Or, the Marriage of Catastrophe and Exuberance.” Journal of American Studies 46 (2):273-293.
  • Caminero-Santangelo, Byron. 2006. “Of Freedom and Oil: Nation, Globalization, and Civil Liberties in the Writing of Ken Saro-Wiwa.” REAL: The Yearbook of Research in English and American Literature 22:293-308.
  • Canavan, Gerry. 2014. “Retrofutures and Petrofutures: Oil, Scarcity, Limit.” In Oil Culture.
  • Damluji, Mona. 2013. “The Oil City in Focus: The Cinematic Spaces of Abadan in the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company’s Persian Story.” Comparative Studies of South Asia, Africa and the Middle East 33 (1):75-88.
  • Dawson, Ashley. 2010. “Cargo culture: Literature in an age of mass displacement.” WSQ: Women’s Studies Quarterly 38 (1):178-193.
  • Fuccaro, Nelida. 2013. “Shaping the Urban Life of Oil in Bahrain: Consumerism, Leisure, and Public Communication in Manama and in the Oil Camps, 1932-1960s.” Comparative Studies of South Asia, Africa and the Middle East 33 (1):59-74.
  • Groves, Jason. 2015. “Goethe’s Petrofiction: Reading the Wanderjahre in the Anthropocene.” Goethe Yearbook 22 (1):95-113.
  • Hitchcock, Peter. 2010. “Oil in an American Imaginary.” New Formations: A Journal of Culture/Theory/Politics 69 (1):81-97.
  • Hughes, David McDermott, Michael Watts, Athur Mason, and George Santayana. 2012. “Paradise without labour”: how oil missed its utopian moment.”
  • Lassiter, Tracy J. 2013. “Crude Designs, Slick Resistance: Petrofiction in the Global Age.”
  • LeMenager, Stephanie. 2012. “The Aesthetics of Petroleum, after Oil!” American Literary History 24 (1):59-86.
  • LeMenager, Stephanie. 2014. Living Oil: Petroleum Culture in the American Century. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Lyons, Laura E. 2011. “‘I’d Like My Life Back’: Corporate Personhood and the BP Oil Disaster.” Biography: An Interdisciplinary Quarterly 34 (1):96-107.
  • Macdonald, Graeme. 2012. “Oil and World Literature.” American Book Review 33 (3):7, 31.
  • McLarney, Ellen. 2009. ““Empire of the Machine”: Oil in the Arabic Novel.” boundary 2 36 (2):177-198.
  • McMurry, Andrew. 2012. “Framing Emerson’s ‘Farming’: Climate Change, Peak Oil, and the Rhetoric of Food Security in the Twenty-First Century.” Isle: Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment 19 (3):548-566.
  • Okuyade, Ogaga. 2011. “Rethinking Militancy and Environmental Justice: The Politics of Oil and Violence in Nigerian Popular Music.” Africa Today 58 (1):78-101.
  • Rutland, Peter. 2015. “Petronation? Oil, gas, and national identity in Russia.” Post-Soviet Affairs 31 (1):66-89.
  • Ryan, Terre. 2010. “Creation Stories: Myth, Oil, and the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge.” Journal of Ecocriticism 2 (1):81-86.
  • Schlote, Christiane. 2013. “Writing Dubai: Indian Labour Migrants and Taxi Topographies.” South Asian Diaspora (ahead-of-print):1-14.
  • Szeman, Imre. 2012. “Introduction to Focus: Petrofictions.” American Book Review 33 (3):3.
  • Szeman, Imre. 2013. “How to Know about Oil: Energy Epistemologies and Political Futures.” Journal of Canadian Studies/Revue d’études canadiennes 47 (3):145-168.
  • Szeman, Imre. 2015. “On the Energy Humanities; or, What can Philosophy Tell Us About Oil? (A Preliminary Sketch).” European Union Centre of Excellence Working Papers University of Alberta 1 (1):1-23.
  • Tanaka, Shouhei. 2020. “The Great Arrangement: Planetary Petrofiction and Novel Futures.” Modern Fiction Studies 66 (1):190-215. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1353/mfs.2020.0008.
  • Walonen, Michael K. 2012. ““The Black and Cruel Demon” and Its Transformations of Space: Toward a Comparative Study of the World Literature of Oil and Place.” Interdisciplinary Literary Studies 14 (1):56-78.
  • Weine, Stevan. 2007. “Blood Not Oil: Narrating Social Trauma in Springsteen’s Song-Stories.” Interdisciplinary Literary Studies: A Journal of Criticism and Theory 9 (1):37-46.
  • Worden, Daniel. 2012. “Fossil-Fuel Futurity: Oil in Giant.” Journal of American Studies 46 (02):441-460.
  • Xinos, Ilana. 2006. “Petro-Capitalism, Petrofiction, and Islamic Discourse: The Formation of an Imagined Community in Cities of Salt.” Arab Studies Quarterly 28 (1):1-12.
  • Zabus, Chantal. 2001. “Ken Saro-Wiwa: Oil Boom, Oil Doom.” Matatu: Journal for African Culture and Society 23-24:1-12.

Shadow Lines

  • Ain, Sandip, ed. 2011. Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology. Delhi: Worldview Publications.
  • Alam, Nasih Ul Wadud. 2014. “Deconstructing Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines through Tagore’s ‘Nationalism’, Gandhi’s ‘Civil Resistance’, ‘Third World Feminism’ and ‘Nationalism Dichotomy’.” Journal of SUB 5 (1):90-96.
  • Almond, Ian. 2004. “Post-Colonial Melancholy: An Examination of Sadness in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Orbis Litterarum: International Review of Literary Studies 59 (2):90-99.
  • Almond, Ian. 2004. “Post‐Colonial Melancholy: An Examination of Sadness in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Orbis Litterarum 59 (2):90-99.
  • Anwar, M. Mohamed, and A. Dastageer. 2018. “Portrayal of Displacement in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Language in India 18 (11):363.
  • Bagchi, Nivedita. 1993. “The Process of Validation in Relation to Materiality and Historical Reconstruction in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” MFS Modern Fiction Studies 39 (1):187-202.
  • Bannerjee, Dhrubajyoti. 2006. “Violent Cartography/Cartography of Violence: A Study of The Shadow Lines.” Journal of the Department of English 33 (1-2):234-246.
  • Barat, Urbashi. 2004. “Exile and Memory: Re-Membering Home after the Partition of Bengal.” In Creativity in Exile., 298 pp. Amsterdam, Netherlands: Rodopi.
  • Bhat, Kamalakar. 2010. “Indiscreetness of Postcolonial Identities: An Enquiry into Amitav Ghosh’s Migrant Cosmopolitanism in The Shadow Lines.” In Cosmopolitanism in Contemporary Fiction, edited by Abhiruchi Prakashana. Mysore.
  • Bhowmik, Sayan Aich. 2018. “Violence in the city: a look at the city-scape in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines and Jhumpa Lahiri’s The Lowland.” postScriptum: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Literary Studies 3 (1):34-43.
  • Borooah, Diba. 2015. “Interrogating the Postcolonial Nation in the Global Age: a Contextual Reading of Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Review of Research 4 (7):1-7.
  • Butt, Nadia. 2008. “Inventing or Recalling the Contact Zones? Transcultural Spaces in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Postcolonial Text, Vol 4, No 3 (2008) 4 (3):1-16.
  • Chambers, Claire. 2011. ““[A] cross the border there existed another reality”: Nations, Borders and Cartography in The Shadow Lines.” In Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology, edited by Sandip Ain, 19-53. Delhi: Worldview Publications.
  • Chandra, Vinita. 2003. “Suppressed Memory and Forgetting: History and Nationalism in The Shadow Lines.” In Amitav Ghosh Critical Perspectives, edited by Brinda Bose, 67-78. Delhi: Pencraft International.
  • Chatterjee, Abhinaba. 2014. “Postcolonial Transnational Indian Novel in English: A Study of Salman Rushdie’s The Satanic Verses and Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Lapislazuli 4 (1):57-68.
  • Chatterjee Sriwastav, Sharmista. 2011. ““Because stories are all there are to live in”: Mixed Blessings of Memory in The Shadow Lines.” In Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology, edited by Sandip Ain, 150-162. Delhi: Worldview Publications.
  • De, Asis. 2014. “Mapping the Imaginary Lines: Reading Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines (1988) on the Silver Jubilee of Its Publication.” LangLit 1 (1):485-490.
  • De Lima Reis, Eliana Lourenço. 2017. “Escrita, fotografia e memória em The Shadow Lines, de Amitav Ghosh.” Todas as Letras-Revista de Língua e Literatura 19 (1).
  • de Oliveira Ramos, Regiane Corréa. 2011. “Ila and the Third Space in The Shadow Lines.” In Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology, edited by Sandip Ain, 195-203. Delhi: Worldview Publications.
  • Dengel-Janic, Ellen. 2014. “The Precariousness of Postcolonial Geographies: Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines and The Hungry Tide.” In Narrating “Precariousness”: Modes, Media, Ethics, edited by Barbara Korte and Frédéric Regard, 71-84. Universitätsverlag Winter.
  • Desai, Anita. 1989. “Choosing to Inhabit the Real World.” Review of The Shadow Lines, Amitav Ghosh. Third World Quarterly 11 (2):167-169.
  • Dutta Ain, Anwesha 2011. “‘Did you really need to kill the dog, May?’: An Interrogation into the Trifles of Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” In Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology, edited by Sandip Ain, 140-149. Worldview Publications.
  • Dutta, Subhendu. 2018. “Memory and Violence in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” The Literary Herald 3 (6):187-194.
  • Dwivedi, Akhilesh Kumar. 2012. “Rumour and Violence: A Study of Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Research Vistas 1 (6):40-48.
  • Eleftheriou, Lyda. 2014. The Lingering Ghosts of the Indian Partition: Transgenerational Haunting and Postmemory in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines. Accessed 04/2014.
  • Gabriel, Sharmani Patricia. 2005. “The Heteroglossia of Home: Re-’Routing’ the Boundaries of National Identity in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Journal of Postcolonial Writing 41 (1):40-53.
  • Gahatraj, Narayan Chandra. 2017. “A Postcolonial Critique of Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Drishti-The Sight 6 (1):30-35.
  • Gera, Anjali. 2003. “Des Kothay? Amitav Ghosh Tells Old Wives’ Tales.” In Amitav Ghosh. A critical Companion, edited by Tabish Khair, 109-119. Delhi: Permanent Black.
  • Ghosh, Amitav. 2005. The Shadow Lines. London: Houghton Mifflin. Original edition, 1998.
  • Ghosh, Manas. 2011. “Two Histories of Partition: Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines and Ritwik Ghatak’s Komal Gandhar.” In Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology, edited by Sandip Ain, 236-246. Delhi: Worldview Publications.
  • Ghosh, Paramita. 2016. “In Search of a Home across Shadow Lines: The Divided Nations and Divided Hearts in Amitav Ghosh.” In The Broken Pens: The (Indian) Partition in Literature and Films, edited by Pinaki Roy, Ashim Kumar Sarkar and Amrit Sen, viii, 191 pp. Jaipur, India: Aadi.
  • Harrington, Louise. 2011. “An-Other Space: Diasporic Responses to Partition in Bengal.” In India and the Diasporic Imagination/L’Inde et l’imagination diasporique, edited by Rita Christian and Judith Misrahi-Barak, 235-248, 488-489. Montpellier, France: PU de la Méditerranée.
  • Holgate, Ben. 2019. “The Calcutta Chromosome in a Magical Realism Course.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 160-165. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Huttunen, Tuomas. 2004. “Representation of London in The Shadow Lines by Amitav Ghosh.” Literary London: Interdisciplinary Studies in the Representation of London 2 (1):18 paragraphs.
  • Huttunen, Tuomas. 2008. “Representation of Riots in The Shadow Lines by Amitav Ghosh.” In Riots in Literature, edited by David Bell, Gerald Porter and Jukka Tiusanen, 93-107. Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars.
  • James, Louis. 1991. “Shadow Lines: Cross-Cultural Perspectives in the Fiction of Amitav Ghosh.” Commonwealth Essays and Studies 14 (1):28-32.
  • Kachhap, Bibhuti Mary. 2016. “Identity Contested in Postmodern Times with Amalgamation of Ethics and Values: A Critical Study of Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” In Debilitation of Ethics, Values, and Identity in the Postmodern Indian English Literature, edited by Abdus Sattar and Eeshan Ali, 203 pp. New Delhi, India: Authorspress.
  • Kamble, Suneel Kantappa. 2015. “Some Recent Trends in Modern Indian Fiction: A Study of Amitav Ghosh’s The Circle of Reason and The Shadow Lines.” Thamatics 6 (1):217-223.
  • Kasikhan, Hamid Reza, and Naghmeh Kasikhan. 2015. “Postcolonial Approach to Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Mediterranean Journal of Social Sciences 6 (4):247-255.
  • Kaul, Suvir. 1994. “Separation Anxiety: Growing Up Inter/National in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Oxford Literary Review 16 (1-2):125-45.
  • Kaul, Suvir. 1995. “Separation Anxiety: Growing Up Inter/National in The Shadow Lines.” In The Shadow Lines Educational Edition, 268-286. Delhi: Oxford University Press.
  • Kaur, Sarabjit. 2015. “History and boundaries in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” IJELLH: International Journal of English Language, Literature and Humanities 2 (10):107-114.
  • Kharvi, Sandeep. 2019. “Portrayal of Nationalism in Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Language in India 19 (2):465.
  • Khatri, C. L. 2001. “The Narrative Technique of Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Zenith: A Literary Magazine 7:50-55.
  • Khuraijam, Gyanabati, and Yumnam Oken Singh. 2013. “Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide: The Ebb and Flow of History.” The Criterion: an International Journal in English 4 (5).
  • Kokila, S. 2013. “Borders and Boundaries in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Life Science Journal 10 (3):1679-1687.
  • Kumar, Parveen. 2016. “Critiquing Nationalism in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” International Journal of Science Technology and Management 5 (2):130-132.
  • LaMont, Hillary I. 2011. “Interrogating the Shadow Line between Joseph Conrad and Amitav Ghosh.” In Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology, edited by Sandip Ain, 106-120. Delhi: Worldview Publications.
  • Lauret, Sabine. 2009. “Excavating Memories and Unlayering History: The Archaeological Narrative in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Commonwealth:78.
  • Majumdar, N. 2003. “Shadows of the Nation: Amitav Ghosh and the Critique of Nationalism.” Ariel-a Review of International English Literature 34 (2-3):237-258.
  • Majumdar, Nivedita. 2011. “The Nation and the World: A Reading of Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” In Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology, edited by Sandip Ain, 90-105. Delhi: Worldview Publications.
  • Malathi, R. 2013. “Nation as Identity in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” The Dawn Journal 2 (1):301-308.
  • Malathi, R. 2013. “Postmodernism in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Language in India 13 (10):279-286.
  • Mallory-Kani, Amy. 2011. “Constellations of Media, Memory, History and Narrative in The Shadow Lines.” In Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology, edited by Sandip Ain, 224-235. Delhi: Worldview Publications.
  • Mallot, J. Edward. 2007. “‘A Land Outside Space, an Expanse without Distances’: Amitav Ghosh, Kamila Shamsie, and the Maps of Memory.” Lit: Literature Interpretation Theory 18 (3):261-84.
  • Mane, Sarita, and AY Shinde. 2015. “Communal Violence in Ice Candy Man and The Shadow Lines.” Thamatics 6 (1):188-198.
  • Mannan, Sabrina. 2017. “Strong or Passive: A Critical Study on the Representation of Women in The Shadow Lines.” Bangladesh Research Foundation Journal 6 (2):47-56.
  • Martos Hueso, María Elena. 2011. “Amitav Ghosh’s ‘Imaginary Homelands’: the Question of Identity in The Shadow Lines.” In India in the World, edited by Cristina M. Gámez-Fernández and Antonia Navarro-Tejero, 191-201. Newcastle upon Tyne, England: Cambridge Scholars.
  • Mee, Jon. 2003. ““The Burden of the Mystery”. Imagination and Difference in the Shadow Lines.” In Amitav Ghosh: A Critical Companion, edited by Tabish Khair, 90-108. Delhi: Permanent Black.
  • Mili, Umme Rabeya. 2019. “The attitude of Amitav Ghosh and Khushwant Singh on nationalism and partition in The Shadow Lines and Train to Pakistan.” International Journal of English Literature and Social Sciences (IJELS) 4 (6).
  • Monaco, Angelo. 2016. “Post-Partition Conflicts and Diasporic Loss in Amitav Ghosh and Jhumpa Lahiri’s Narratives.” Le Simplegadi 14 (15):106-113.
  • Mongia, Padmini. 1992. “Postcolonial Identity and Gender Boundaries in Amitav Ghosh’s” The Shadow Lines”.” College Literature 19 (3/1):225-228.
  • Mongia, Padmini. 2005. “Between Men: Conrad in the Fiction of Two Contemporary Indian Writers.” In Conrad in the Twenty-First Century: Contemporary Approaches and Perspectives., xxii, 326 pp. New York, NY: Routledge.
  • Mukherjee, Meenakshi. 1995. “Maps and Mirrors: Coordinates of Meanings in The Shadow Lines.” In The Shadow Lines Educational Edition, 254-267. Delhi: Oxford University Press.
  • Nabizadeh, Golnar. 2016. “An Ethics of Mourning: Loss and Transnational Dynamics in The Shadow Lines by Amitav Ghosh.” In Postcolonial Gateways and Walls: Under Construction, edited by Daria Tunca and Janet Wilson, xviii, 347 pp. Leiden, Netherlands: Brill.
  • Nadotti, Anna. 2016. “Sentire voci inventare lingue Le narrazioni di Amitav Ghosh.” Nazione Indiana (29/11/2016).
  • Panigrahi, Sambit. 2015. “Defying Boundaries and Transgressing Borders: A Study of Amitabh Ghosh’s The Shadow-lines.” Asian Journal of Multidisciplinary Studies 3 (3):65-68.
  • Piciucco, Pier Paolo. 2009. “Conrad’s The Shadow-Line and Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: a Comparative Analysis of the Politics of Colonialist and Postcolonial Fictions.” Journal of Alternative Perspectives in the Social Sciences:17.
  • Pradeep, P, and R Poli Reddy. 2015. “The Shadow Lines as a Post-Modern Novel.” Journal of Literature and Art Studies 5 (11):1035-1041.
  • Radhakrishnan, Athira, and Sabina K Musthafa. 2015. “Colouring the Identity Discourse: A Race and Gender Study on Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines and Toni Morrison’s The Bluest Eye.” Scholar Critic 2 (1):181-191.
  • Radhakrishnan, R. 2012. “Modern Fiction and Politics.” MFS Modern Fiction Studies 58 (4):659-667.
  • Rajan, Rajeswari Sunder. 1995. “The Division of Experience in The Shadow Lines.” In The Shadow Lines Educational Edition, 287-298. Oxford University Press.
  • Rao, Nagesh. 2003. “Cosmopolitanism, Class and Gender in The Shadow Lines.” South Asian Review 24 (1):95-115.
  • Reis, Eliana Lourenço de Lima. 2012. “A Possible Utopia: Cosmopolitanism in Contemporary Art.” Aletria: Revista de Estudos de Literatura 21 (2):127-143.
  • Roy, Anjali. 2000. “Microstoria: Indian Nationalism’s ‘Little Stories’ in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Journal of Commonwealth Literature 35 (2):35-49.
  • Roy, Binayak. 2014. “Mapping the Transnation: Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” An Electronic Journal Published by The University of Bialystok 5 (2):16-31.
  • Roy, Dhananjoy. 2016. “Representations of the City of Calcutta (Kolkata) in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines and The Calcutta Chromosome.” International Journal of English Language, Literature and Humanities 4 (2):41-53.
  • Roy, Sutapa. 2015. “Home Ground-Foreign Territory: Study of Non-belongingness in Margaret Atwood’s Surfacing and Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” The Golden Line 1 (1):67-70.
  • Roye, Susmita. 2011. “Partition and Expatriation in The Shadow Lines: The Hysteria of History.” In Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology, edited by Sandip Ain, 75-90. Delhi: Worldview Publications.
  • Sarma, Madan. M. 2011. “Tha’mma: At Home, yet Homeless.” In Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology, edited by Sandip Ain, 185-194. Delhi: Worldview Publications.
  • Saxena, Shweta. 2016. “Travails of Cultural Translation and Fragmented Identity: A Study of Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” The Criterion 7 (4):127-132.
  • Sen, Asha. 1997. “Crossing Boundaries in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Journal of Commonwealth and Postcolonial Studies 5 (1):46-58.
  • Sen, Asha. 1998. “Child Narrators in The Shadow Lines, Cracking India, and Meatless Days.” World Literature Written in English 37 (1-2):190-206.
  • Shakil, Albeena. 2019. “Ghosh, The Shadow Lines, and the Indian-English Novel.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 19-25. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Sharma, Bhasha Shukla. 2015. “Concept of Space and Time in The Shadow Lines.” The Criterion: An International Journal in English 6 (1).
  • Sharma, Madhu. 2015. “Debunking the Myth of Nation A Counter Discourse by Amitav Ghosh in The Shadow Lines.” International Journal of Research 2 (2):337-341.
  • Simon, S. 1998. “Frontiers of memory: The partition of India in Amitav Ghosh’s The ‘Shadow Lines’.” Etudes Françaises 34 (1):29-43.
  • Singh, Rahul. 2014. “Theme of nationalism and violence in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Language In India 14 (1):259.
  • Singh, Sushila. 1992. “Double Self in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Language Forum: A Half-Yearly Journal of Language and Literature 18 (1-2):135-42.
  • Singh, Sujala. 2005. “The Routes of National Identity in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” In Morey, Peter (ed. and introd.); Tickell, Alex (ed. and introd.), Alternative Indias: Writing, Nation and Communalism. Amsterdam, Netherlands: Rodopi, 2005.
  • Singh, Seema. 2011. “Dialogics of Novelisation in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” In Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology, edited by Sandip Ain, 121-139. Delhi: Worldview Publications.
  • Sircar, Arjya. 1992. “The Stranger Within: Amitav Ghosh’s Quest for Identity.” Language Forum: A Half-Yearly Journal of Language and Literature 18 (1-2):143-47.
  • Sirohi, Anil. 2015. “The Nation as Identity in Amitav Ghosh’s Novels The Shadow Lines.” International Journal of Research in Economics and Social Sciences 5 (3):156-162.
  • Soukaï, Sandrine. 2018. “The Hybridity of Partition Novels in English: Reshaping National Identities in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines and Kamila Shamsie’s Burnt Shadows.” Commonwealth : Essays and Studies 40 (2):69-79,158.
  • Spyra, Ania. 2006. “Is Cosmopolitanism Not For Women?: Migration in Qurratulain Hyder’s Sita Betrayed and Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies 27 (2):1-26. doi: 10.1353/fro.2007.0008.
  • Su, John J. 2019. “Imagining with Precision: Postcolonial Formalism in The Shadow Lines.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 114-120. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Sujatha, Smt KB. 2013. “Re-Presentation of India in Salman Rushdie’s Midnight’s Children and Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” International Journal on Studies in English Language and Literature 1 (2):41-44.
  • Thieme, John. 1994. “Passages to England.” In Liminal Postmodernisms: The Postmodern, the (Post-)Colonial, and the (Post-)Feminist. Amsterdam: Rodopi.
  • Thompson, Hilary. 2011. “The Shadow Lines as Outline for a Planetary Oblique Archaeology.” In Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology, edited by Sandip Ain, 204-223. Delhi: Worldview Publications.
  • Thompson, Hilary. 2019. “Ghosh in the Great Game: The Shadow Lines as Post-1857 and Post-9/11 Reading.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 129-136. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Vescovi, Alessandro. 2007. “Storia e conoscenza storica in Midnight’s Children e The Shadow Lines.” In Le trame della conoscenza,. Milano: Unicopli pp.122-144.
    Wassef, Hind, and ﻫﻨﺪ ﻭﺍﺻﻒ. 1998. “Beyond the Divide: History and National Boundaries in the Work of Amitav Ghosh / ﻣﺎ ﺑﻌﺪ ﺍﻟﺘﻘﺴﻴﻢ : ﺍﻟﺘﺎﺭﻳﺦ ﻭﺍﻟﺤﺪﻭﺪ ﺍﻟﻘﻮﻣﻴﺔ ﻓﻲ ﺃﻋﻤﺎﻝ ﺃﻣﻴﺘﺎﭪ ﻏﻮﺵ.” Alif: Journal of Comparative Poetics (18):75-95. doi: 10.2307/521882.
  • Yaitsky, Lydia. 2011. “Amitav Ghosh’s Tridib-Tristan: Where does a Knight without a Home Belong?” In Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology, edited by Sandip Ain, 163-184. Delhi: Worldview Publications.
  • Yusin, Jennifer. 2011. “Silent Borders, Mirrored Histories: Living Partition in Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines.” In Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines: A Critical Anthology, edited by Sandip Ain, 55-74. Delhi: Worldview Publications.
  • 이향미. 2016. “단절된 역사, 지속적 기억: 아미타브 고쉬 (Amitav Ghosh) 의 [그림자 선](The Shadow Lines) 을 중심으로.” 현대영미소설 23 (3):51-74.

The Glass Palace

  • Aarthi, S. 2015. “Environmental Racism in Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace and Sea of Poppies.” Research Scholar 3 (1):520-526.
  • Aung-Thwin, Maitrii. “Connections, Contact, and Community in the Southeast Asian Past: Teaching Transnational History Through Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace.” In Asia and the Historical Imagination, edited by Jane Yeang Chui Wong, 155-180. Singapore: Springer Nature.
  • Bhatt, Dipika. 2015. “Ecological Issues in Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace.” Galaxy: International Multidisciplinary Research Journal 4 (5):24-31.
  • Bhautoo-Dewnarain, Nandini. 2012. “The Glass Palace: Reconnecting Two Diasporas
  • Florence, Cabaret. 2010. “Qui est le subalterne de l’histoire indienne? Ou comment le personnage participe d’une relecture historiographique dans the Glass Palace (2000) d’Amitav Ghosh.” L’Atelier 2 (1):1-19.
  • Freedman, Ariela. 2005. “On the Ganges Side of Modernism: Raghubir Singh, Amitav Ghosh, and the Postcolonial Modern Geomodernisms: Race, Modernism, Modernity.” In In (pp. 114-27) Doyle, Laura (ed.); Winkiel, Laura A. (ed.), Geomodernisms: Race, Modernism, Modernity.Bloomington, IN: Indiana UP, 2005. xi, 354 pp.. edited by Laura Doyle and Laura A. Winkiel, xi, 354 pp. Bloomington, IN: Indiana UP.
  • Gadihoke, S. 2006. Camera Chronicles of Homai Vyarawalla: Parzor Foundation.
  • Glasgow, Melita, and Don Fletcher. 2005. “Palimpsest and Seduction: The Glass Palace and White Teeth.” Kunapipi: Journal of Postcolonial Writing 27 (1):75-87.
  • Guejalatchoumy, K, and Marie Josephine Aruna. 2015. “Crossing Borders and Boundaries: A Reading of Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace.” International Journal on Multicultural Literature 5 (2).
  • Gupta, R. K. 2006. “That which a man takes for himself no one can deny him”:
    Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace and the Colonial Experience.” International Fiction Review 33 (1-2):18-26.
  • Hai, Ambreen. 2019. “Complicating Collusion and Resistance: Teaching Ghosh’sThe Glass Palace, Intersectional Reading, and the Ethics of Colonized Subjecthood.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 55-66. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Jose, Christeena T. 2014. “Colonial History Tracked: A New Historical Reading of Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace.” RJELAL. Research Journal of English Language and Literature 2 (3):135-140.
  • Kadam, Mansi G. 2006. “Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace: A Post-Colonial Novel.” In Indian Writing in English, edited by Binod Mishra and Sanjay Kumar, 15-32. New Delhi: Atlantic Publishers.
  • Khuraijam, Gyanabati, and Suman Acharjee. 2013. “Nation in Question in Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace.” The Criterion: an International Journal in English 4 (3):1-6.
  • MacKenzie, John M. 2015. “The British Empire: Ramshackle or Rampaging? A Historiographical Reflection.” The Journal of Imperial and Commonwealth History 43 (1):99-124.
  • Maharaj, Neelam A. 2006. “Amitav Ghosh and The Forgotten Army.” Postcolonial Text 2 (2):[no pagination].
  • Mazumdar, Tapashi. 2015. “Code-Mixing & Code-Switching in the Postmodern Novel The Glass Palace By Amitav Ghosh: A Sociolinguistic Study.” International Journal of Multifaceted and Multilingual Studies 1 (12):1-8.
  • Mujumdar, Aparna. 2012. “Modernity’s Others, or Other Modernities: South Asian Negotiations with Modernity and Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace.” South Asian Review 33:165-184.
  • Petrignani, Sandra. 2001. “India, ma il romanziere non abita più qui.” L’Unità:28.
  • Pillai, Shanthini. 2012. “Resignifying ‘Coolie’: Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace
    History, Narrative, and Testimony in Amitav Ghosh’s Fiction.” In In (pp. 47-64) Sankaran, Chitra (ed. and introd.), History, Narrative, and Testimony in Amitav Ghosh’s Fiction, Albany, NY: State U of New York P, 2012. xxxii, 239 pp.. edited by Chitra Sankaran and Chitra Sankaran, xxxii, 239 pp. Albany, NY: State U of New York P.
  • Prusse, Michael C. 2009. “Imaginary Pasts: Colonisation, Migration and Loss in J. G. Farrell’s The Singapore Grip and in Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace.” Transnational Literature 2 (1):[no pagination].
  • Regan, S. John Wesly, and S. Chelliah. 2017. “Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace: A Recollection of Desolated Antiquities.” Research Journal of English Language and Literature 5 (3).
  • Roy, Binayak. 2015. “’The Intimate Enemy’: Schizoids in Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace.” An International Journal of Asian Literatures, Cultures and Englishes 9 (2):105-121.
  • Chitra, Sankaran. 2012. History, Narrative, and Testimony in Amitav Ghosh’s Fiction. Albany: State University of New York Press.
  • Sharma, Dev Kant, and Santosh Thakur. 2016. “The Element of Dissent in The British Indian Army: A Study of Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace.” Research Scholar 4 (1):199-206.
  • Singh, Jaspal Kaur. 2010. “The Indian Diaspora in Burma and the Politics of Globalization in Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace and Mira Kamdar’s Motiba’s Tattoos.” In Indian Writers: Transnationalisms and Diasporas, edited by Jaspal K. Singh and Rajendra Chetty, 45-65. New York, NY: Peter Lang.
  • Skinner, John. 2002. “Embodying Voices: Language and representation in Amitav Ghosh’s The Glass Palace.” BELL: Belgian Essays on Language and Literature:137-149.
  • Sonia, M. A. 2013. “Fragmented Identities: A Study of Amitav Ghosh’s the Glass Palace.” Language in India 13 (11):316.
  • Su, John J. 2011. “Amitav Ghosh and the Aesthetic Turn in Postcolonial Studies.” Journal of Modern Literature 34 (3):65-86.
  • Sukanya, N, and S Sobana. 2015. “Displacement of Nation in the Glass Palace.” International Journal 3 (1):120-123.
  • Tadie, A. 2002. “Amitav Ghosh: The Nuances of History.” Esprit (1):62-73.
    Vijay, B Arokia Lawrence, and M Leelavathi. 2017. “Amitav Ghosh: The Conglomerate: A Study of Multiple Themes in The Glass Palace.” The Criterion 7 (6):87-91.
  • 김희선. 2016. “저지대의 생태학: 제국의 비가시적 느린 폭력의 재현.” 영미문화 16 (2):47-70.

The Great Derangement

  • Balthrop-Lewis, Alda. 2019. “Active and Contemplative Lives in a Changing Climate: The Emersonian Roots of Thoreau’s Political Asceticism.” Journal of the American Academy of Religion 87 (2):311-332. doi: 10.1093/jaarel/lfz010.
  • Elam, J Daniel. 2018. “’The Temporal Order of Modernity Has Changed’: A Conversation with Amitav Ghosh.” Boundary 2 45 (2).
  • Ghosh, Amitav. 2016. The Great Derangement: Climate Change and the Unthinkable, The Randy L and Melvin R Berlin family lectures. Chicago; London: The University of Chicago Press.
  • Kirne, Jack. 2018. “Stray Writing: Navigating The Great Derangement.” Cinder (1).
  • Montagnino, Fabio Maria. 2020. “Beyond the ‘Great Derangement’: Will the Humanities Lead Ecological Transition?” In Innovation and the Arts: The Value of Humanities Studies for Business. Emerald Publishing Limited.
  • Morriello, Rossana. 2020. “Amitav Ghosh, le biblioteche e il cambiamento climatico.” Biblioteche Oggi 38:50.
  • Nightingale, Andrea Joslyn, Siri Eriksen, Marcus Taylor, Timothy Forsyth, Mark Pelling, Andrew Newsham, Emily Boyd, Katrina Brown, Blane Harvey, and Lindsey Jones. 2020. “Beyond Technical Fixes: climate solutions and the great derangement.” Climate and Development 12 (4):343-352.
  • Pius, TK. 2016. “Climate Crisis and Historical Narrative: A Study based on Amitav Ghosh’s The Great Derangement: The Climate Change and the Unthinkable.” International Journal of Research in Economics and Social Sciences (IJRESS) 6 (9).
  • Singer, Wendy. 2018. ““Polysituating” The Great Derangement.” Kenyon Review 40 (5):106-111.
  • Tanaka, Shouhei. 2020. “The Great Arrangement: Planetary Petrofiction and Novel Futures.” MFS: Modern Fiction Studies 66 (1):190-215.
  • Thomas, Julia Adeney, Prasannan Parthasarathi, Rob Linrothe, Fa-ti Fan, Kenneth Pomeranz, and Amitav Ghosh. 2016. “JAS Round Table on Amitav Ghosh, The Great Derangement: Climate Change and the Unthinkable.” The Journal of Asian Studies 75 (4):929-955. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S0021911816001121.
  • Vandertop, Caitlin. 2019. “Opium Cities, Carbon Routes: World-Ecological Prehistory in Amitav Ghosh’s Hong Kong.” Journal of Postcolonial Writing 55 (4):527-540. doi: 10.1080/17449855.2018.1562491.
  • Vescovi, Alessandro. 2017. “The Uncanny and the Secular in Amitav Ghosh’s The Great Derangement and The Hungry Tide.” Le Simplegadi 15 (17):212-222. doi: 10.17456/SIMPLE-68.
  • Vincent, Suhasini. 2018. “An Eco-Critical Analysis of Climate Change and the Unthinkable in Amitav Ghosh’s Fiction and Non-Fiction.” Humanities 7 (2). doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.3390/h7020059.
  • Vincent, Suhasini. 2020. “Material Ecocriticism: Maritime Trade, Displacement, and the Environment in Amitav Ghosh’s Fictional Waterscape.” Negotiating Waters: Seas, Oceans, and Passageways in the Colonial and Postcolonial Anglophone World:149.

The Hungry Tide

  • Ambethkar, Raja, and K Jaya Raj. 2012. “Restoration of Human Spirit in The Hungry Tide of Amitav Ghosh.” The Criterion: An International Journal in English 3.
  • Amelya, Ade, and Muhd Al-Hafizh. 2013. “The Curtailment of Human Rights in Amitav Ghosh’s Novel The Hungry Tide.” E-Journal English Language and Literature 1 (3).
  • Anand, Divya. 2008. “Words on Water. Nature and Agency in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Concentric: Literary and Cultural Studies 34 (1):21-44.
  • Bartosch, Roman. 2013. “A Good Dose of Formalism? Reading The Hungry Tide.” Nature, Culture and Literature 9 (1):87-141.
  • Batra, Jagdish. 2019. “Ecological Consciousness in Recent Indian English Fiction.” Language in India 19 (6):239.
  • Berman, Russell A. 2019. “Narrative Form and Environmental Science: Teaching The Hungry Tide in the Core Curriculum.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 137-145. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Bhatt, Dipika. 2015. “Picture of Modern Women in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Galaxy: International Multidisciplinary Research Journal 4 (6):38-43.
  • Çetin, Önder. 2013. “Local People or Local Victims?: Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide and Karen Tei Yamashita’s Through the Arc of Rain Forest.” Edebiyat Fakültesi Dergisi 2 (3):81-93.
  • Chakraborty, Nilanjan. 2013. “Myth, Politics and Ethnography in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” International Journal of Humanities and Social Science Invention 2 (2):24-48.
  • Cottier, Annie. 2012. “Settlers in the Sundarbans: The Poetry and Politics of Humans and Nature in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” In On the Move: The Journey of Refugees in New Literatures in English, edited by Geetha Ganapathy-Doré and Helga Ramsey-Kurz, 125-137. Newcastle upon Tyne, England: Cambridge Scholars.
  • Das, Rajorshi. 2015. “Reading Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide through the History and Legacy of Morichjhapi.” The Golden Line 1 (2):40-44.
  • Das, Sukanta. 2012. “Morichjhapi Revisited: Fictionalizing History in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Criterion III (III):1-8.
  • De, Asis. 2014. “‘Visiting the “Bhatir Desh”: Reflections on Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Journal of the Department of English, Vidyasagar University 10:11-21.
  • De, Asis. 2015. “The Rights of Belonging. Peripheral Identity in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Langlit 2 (1):95-105.
  • De Capitani, Lucio. 2016. “Exploring the Ethnographic Encounter: An Anthropological Approach to World Literature in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Il Tolomeo 18:83-98.
  • Dengel-Janic, Ellen. 2014. “The Precariousness of Postcolonial Geographies: Amitav Ghosh’s The Shadow Lines and The Hungry Tide.” In Narrating “Precariousness”: Modes, Media, Ethics, edited by Barbara Korte and Frédéric Regard, 71-84. Universitätsverlag Winter.
  • Devi, P. Prasanna 2012. “The Hunger Motif: A Study of Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Criterion 3 (2):1-7.
  • Dutta, Nandana. 2016. “Subaltern geoaesthetics in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Commonwealth Essays and Studies 39 (1):35.
  • Fraser, Bashabi. 2011. “‘Our Little Life Is Rounded with a Sleep’: The Scottish Presence in Andrew Greig’s In Another Light and Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” In Scottish Literature and Postcolonial Literature: Comparative Texts and Critical Perspectives, edited by Michael Gardiner, Graeme Macdonald and Niall O’Gallagher, 210-220. Edinburgh: Edinburgh UP.
  • Galuzzi, Fausto. 2009. “The Theme of Translation in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” In Perspectives on English Studies, edited by R.A. Henderson, 65-76. Torino: Trauben.
  • Giles, Jana María. 2014. “Can the Sublime Be Postcolonial? Aesthetics, Politics, and Environment in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Cambridge Journal of Postcolonial Literary Inquiry 1 (2):223-242. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/pli.2014.18.
  • Goh, Robbie B. H. 2011. “The Return of the Scientist: Essential Knowledge and Global Tribalism in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide and The Calcutta Chromosome.” In Narrating Race: Asia, (Trans)Nationalism, Social Change, edited by Robbie B. H. Goh, 49-67. Amsterdam, Netherlands: Rodopi.
  • Goh, Robbie B. H. 2012. “The Overseas Indian and the Political Economy of the Body in Aravind Adiga’s The White Tiger and Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” The Journal of Commonwealth Literature 47 (3):341-356. doi: 10.1177/0021989412455818.
  • Griffiths, Gareth. 2012. “Silenced Worlds: Language and Experience in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Kunapipi 34 (2):105-112.
  • Gupta, Rozy. 2014. “Focalization: A Study of Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” The Criterion: An International Journal in English 5 (3):243-247.
  • Huttunen, Tuomas. 2009. “Ethics, Language, and the Writing of Amitav Ghosh.” In A Sea for Encounters: Essays towards a Postcolonial Commonwealth, edited by Stella Borg Barthet, 335-348. Amsterdam, Netherlands: Rodopi.
  • Huttunen, Tuomas. 2012. “Language and Ethics in The Hungry Tide by Amitav Ghosh.” In History, Narrative, and Testimony in Amitav Ghosh’s Fiction, edited by Chitra Sankaran. Albany: State University of New York.
  • Jaising, Shakti. 2015. “Fixity amid Flux: Aesthetics and Environmentalism in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” ARIEL: A Review of International English Literature 46 (4):63-88.
  • Jayakumar, Karunya. 2015. “Nature - the Guide, the Guardian and the Philosopher: Nature as a Symbol in Amitav Ghosh and Indra Sinha with Special Reference to The Hungry Tide, Sea of Poppies and Animal’s People.” The Dawn Journal 4 (2):1152.
  • Jones, Brandon. 2018. “A Postcolonial Utopia for the Anthropocene: Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide and Climate-Induced Migration.” Modern Fiction Studies 64 (4):639-658. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1353/mfs.2018.0047.
  • Kalaiarasan, M. M. A. M. A. MPhil PhD, and R. M. A. MPhil PhD Sowmiyalatha. 2019. “Trans-Cultural Communication in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Language in India 19 (7):323.
  • Karče, Tina. 2012. “Strategies for Expressing Power Relationships in the Slovenian Translation of Amitav Ghosh’s Novel the Hungry Tide.” Romanian Journal of English Studies 9 (2):174-180.
  • Karunya, S. 2015. “Worlds of Amitav Ghosh and Thakazhi Sivasankara Pillai-Ecological Archetypes in the Select Novels.” Online International Interdisciplinary Research Journal 5 (3):390-396.
  • Karunya, S. 2017. “Nature as a Symbol in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide, Sea of Poppies and Indra Sinha’s Animal’s People.” The Criterion 8 (2):387-394.
  • Kaur, Rajender. 2007. “‘Home Is Where the Orcaella Are’: Toward a New Paradigm of Transcultural Ecocritical Engagement in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Isle: Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment 14 (1):125-141.
  • Kumar, SV Ramesh, Ch A Rajendra Prasad, and AP Kuppam. 2015. “Voicing the Subaltern in Amitav Ghosh’s Novel The Hungry Tide.” International journal of English Language, Literature and Humanities 3 (5):261-269.
  • Lauret-Taft, Sabine. 2017. “Imagined Topographies of the Sundarbans in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” In Literary Location and Dislocation of Myth in the Post/Colonial Anglophone World, edited by André Dodeman and Elodie Raimbault, 195-205. Leiden, Boston: Brill Rodopi.
  • Linju, M. MPhil, and Sreeja M. A. MPhil PhD Balakrishnan. 2019. “Boundaries of Human and Conservancy of Nature in The Hungry Tide and Gift in Green.” Language in India 19 (6):188.
  • Luo, Shao-Pin. 2012. “Intertextuality in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” In History, Narrative, and Testimony in Amitav Ghosh’s Fiction, edited by Chitra Sankaran, 145-170. New York: Suny Press.
  • Mathur, Suchitra. 2019. “The Problematic of Fokir’s Death: Exploring the Limits of Postcolonial Feminism.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 85-93. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Meyer, S. 2013. “``The Story that Gave this Land its Life”: The Translocation of Rilke’s Duino Elegies in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Cross/cultures: Readings in the post/colonial Literatures in English. 156:147-162.
  • Mukherjee, Indrajit. 2015. “The Hungry Tide: Amitav Ghosh’s Heart of Darkness.” European Academic Research 3 (1):774-786.
  • Mukherjee, Pablo. 2006. “Surfing the Second Waves: Amitav Ghosh’s Tide Country.” New Formations: A Journal of Culture/Theory/Politics 59:144-157.
  • Mukherjee, Pablo. 2011. “Surfing the Second Wave: Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” In Literature and Globalization: A Reader, edited by Liam Connell and Marsh Nicky, xvi, 391 pp. London, England: Routledge. Original edition, 2006.
  • Mukherjee, Upamanyu Pablo. 2010. Postcolonial Environments: Nature, Culture and the Contemporary Indian Novel in English. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
  • Murphy, Patrick D. 2013. “Community Resilience and the Cosmopolitan Role in the Environmental Challenge-Response Novels of Ghosh, Grace, and Sinha.” Comparative Literature Studies 50 (1):148-168.
  • Nayar, Pramod K. 2010. “The Postcolonial Uncanny; The Politics of Dispossession in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” College Literature 37 (4):88-119. doi: 10.2307/27917766.
  • O’Connell, H.C. 2012. “Mutating Toward the Future: The Convergence of Utopianism, Postcolonial SF, and the Postcontemporary Longing for Form in Amitav Ghosh’s The Calcutta Chromosome.” MFS Modern Fiction Studies 58 (4):773-795.
  • Pandey, Richa Joshi. 2013. “The Idea of the Nation State and It’s Disconnect with the Subaltern in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” The Criterion: An International Journal in English 4 (2).
  • Pati, Madhusmita. 2011. “Recovering the Local Reading Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Ravenshaw Journal of Literary and Cultural Studies 1 (2):27-38.
  • Prabhu, Gayathri. 2015. “Retelling Nature: Realism and the Postcolonial-Environmental Imaginary in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Transnational Literature 7 (2):1-13.
  • Raimondi, Luca. 2016. “Black Jungle, Beautiful Forest: A Postcolonial, Green Geocriticism of the Indian Sundarbans.” In Ecocriticism and Geocriticism: Overlapping Territories in Environmental and Spatial Literary Studies, edited by Robert T. Tally and Christine M. Battista, 113-134. New York: Palgrave Macmillan US.
  • Rath, Arnapurna, and Milind Malshe. 2011. “Chronotopes of “Places” and “Non-places”: Ecopoetics of Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Asiatic 4 (2):14-33.
  • Ratnaker, P Sasi, and N Usha Srinivas. 2013. “A Reproach of Biotic Interference in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.”
  • Ratti, Manav. 2014. “The Known and The Unknowable: Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide and Mahasweta Devi’s “Pterodactyl, Puran Sahay, and Pirtha”.” In The Postsecular Imagination, 199-206. New York and London: Routledge.
  • Reddy, Sheela. 2008. “Interview with Amitav Ghosh: ‘The Ghazipur and Patna Opium Factories Together Produced the Wealth of Britain’.” Outlook, 26 May.
  • Richa. 2013. “Ecotheology and the Notion of Multiculturalism in The Hungry Tide and Sea of Poppies.” In The Indian English Novel of the New Millenium, edited by Prabhat K. Singh, 153-159. Newcastle upon Tyne, England: Cambridge Scholars.
  • Rollason, Christopher. 2005. “’In Our Translated World’. Transcultural Communication in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” The Atlantic Literary Review 6 (1&2) (1):86-107.
  • Roy, Binayak. 2019. “Statecraft, Exception and Wasted Lives Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” International Journal on Humanistic Ideology 9 (2):53-74.
  • Roy, Sonali Dutta. 2017. “Hindu-Islamic Folk Goddess in Bengal: Bonbibi.”
  • Sarkar, Sushil. 2012. Subaltern Perspective in Amitav Ghosh’s Novel, The Hungry Tide. International Indexed and Refferred Research Journal.
  • Singh, G Anand Binod, and P Venugopalan. 2015. “Cultural Statements in The Hungry Tide by Amitav Ghosh.” International Journal of English Language, Literature and Humanities 3 (5):769-774.
  • Singh, Jai. 2015. “The Hungry Tide as Neocolonial Machine.” Journal of South Asian Studies 3 (3).
  • Singh, Kanwarpal. 2013. “Amitav Ghosh’s Vision of Man-Woman Relationship in The Hungry Tide.” The Criterion: an International Journal in English 4 (6).
  • Soumya, SJ. 2017. “Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide as a Climate Change Fiction.” The Criterion 8 (6).
  • Steinwand, Jonathan. 2019. “Empty-Belly and Full-Stomach Environmentalism in the Introductory Literature Class: Teaching The Hungry Tide in the Anthropocene.” In Approaches to Teaching the Works of Amitav Ghosh, edited by Gaurav Desai and John Hawley, 152-159. Modern Language Association of America.
  • Steinzvand, Jonathan. 2011. “What the Whales Would Tell Us: Cetacean Communication in Novels by Witi Ihimaera, Linda Hogan, Zakes Mda, and Amitav Ghosh.” In Postcolonial Ecologies: Literatures of the Environment, edited by Elizabeth DeLoughrey and George B. Handley, 182-199. Oxford, England: Oxford UP.
  • Sumati, Yadav. 20154. “The Hungry Tide: Climate Sustainability En Route from Ancient Texts to Modern Fiction to Humanity.” Caesura 2 (1):31-53.
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  • Tiffin, Helen. 2015. “Animal, Environment and Postcolonial Future.” In The Future of Postcolonial Studies, edited by Chantal Zabus, 144-154. New York: Routledge.
  • Tomsky, Terri. 2009. “Amitav Ghosh’s Anxious Witnessing and the Ethics of Action in The Hungry Tide.” Journal of Commonwealth Literature 44 (1):53-65.
  • Umadevi, V. 2018. “Intricacies of Myth and Culture In The Hungry Tide: A Study on Island Literature.” Literary Endeavour 9 (1):282.
  • Vescovi, Alessandro. 2014. “Fear and Ethics in the Sundarbans. Anthropology in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Governare la paura. Journal of Interdisciplinary Studies July 2014:141-157.
  • Vescovi, Alessandro. 2019. “Poetics of the Jungle. The Sundarbans in Emilio Salgari and Amitav Ghosh.” In ‘Twixt Land and Sea: Isoland Poetics in Anglophone Literatures, edited by Elena Spandri, 143-160. Roma: Artemide.
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  • Yildiz, Firat. 2014. “The Back Mutation in Amitav Ghosh’s The Hungry Tide.” Selcuk Üniversitesi Sosyal Bilimler Enstitüsü Dergisi 31:193-198.
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