Gender, genre, and power in South Asian expressive traditions
Gender, Genre, and Power in South Asian Expressive Traditions Arjun Appadurai, Frank J. Korom, and Margaret A. Mills, Editors The authors cross the boundaries between anthropology, folklore, and history to cast new light on the relation between songs and stories, reality and realism, and rhythm and rhetoric in the expressive traditions of South Asia. South Asia Seminar 1991 ] 464 pages ] 6 x 9 ] 7 illus. ISBN 978-0-8122-1337-9 ] Paper ] $27.50s ] 18.00 World Rights ] Anthropology
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Gender and Verbal Performance Style in Afghanistan
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A. K. Ramanujan aesthetic Alha Asian asked audience Ballal Baul Bengal Bhatgaon Blackburn Brahman brother cassette caste Cevi Cevi's chapbook Chhattisgarh classical Claus context cultural Dhola drama DraupadI DraupadI cult essays example fakirs father female festival Fiji Indian folklore Folklore of India folktales gender genres ghazal girls goddess Gopi Chand guru hair hero Heston Hiltebeitel Hindu husband Islamic Kampan Khan king Kuravars Lalan Lalan's songs language literary Mahabharata male Maniga marriage mother Muhammad Muslim Nath Nayaka Oral Epics paddanas Paraiyars Parnderii Pashto paxto Paxtun performance Persian Peshawar play poetry poets prose puppet Rama Ramanujan Ramayana regional ritual role Sanskrit sari sing Singamma singer sister social South Asia south Indian speech story storytellers Stuart H style sung Surpanakha tale Tamil Tanjavur tell Telugu themes tion Tippabhadu told tradition Tulu University Press Urdu village Wadley wedding wife woman women yaksagana yogi