ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS INTRODUCTION CHAPTER 1: WHY THIS BOOK SHOULD NOT HAVE BEEN WRITTEN Race and the Turkish Case Why Care About the Turkish Case? The West = Theory; The Rest = "Mere" Case Cases and National Boundaries CHAPTER 2: THE REPUBLICAN CONVERSION NARRATIVE Rewriting History CHAPTER 3: ENCOUNTERS WITH THE "WEST" Becoming White The Ghosts of the Past: Ottoman Modernization and Encounters with the West The Ottoman Interest in Race Ziya Goekalp: The Official Ideologue of the Republic? The Formation of the "Terrible Turk": Western Perceptions The Problem of Periodization CHAPTER 4: RACE IN EARLY REPUBLICAN TURKEY Racial Vocabularies Mermaids, Fish, Humans: The Taxonomic Discourse Biometric Mobilization to Protect and Improve the Race Anthropometric Mobilization to "Discover" the Turkish Race CHAPTER 5: CLOSE ENCOUNTERS AND RACIAL DISCOURSES Intellectual Exchange and Historical Contingency The University Reform and Emigre Scholars Conflicting Loyalties: Expertise in the Service of Local and Universal Agendas Afet Inan and Eugene Pittard: Personal Interaction in Search of Anthropometric Essences CHAPTER 6: RACE IN CONTEMPORARY TURKEY Race, and Ethnicity, and Nation Race in Contemporary Turkey CHAPTER 7: CONCLUSION BIBLIOGRAPHY INDEX
Features in Critical Sociology Promotion targeting progressive Sociological Journals Publicity and promotion in conjunction with the author's speaking engagements
Murat Ergin, Ph.D. (2005), University of Minnesota, is Associate Professor of Sociology at Koc University. His research interests include nationalism, race, ethnicity, cultural boundaries, and death.