Arab and Arab American Feminisms: Gender, Violence, and Belonging (Syracuse University Press)
Between the Middle East and the Americas: The Cultural Politics of Diaspora (University of Michigan Press)
“The Cultural Politics of Islam in U.S. Reality Television,” Communication, Culture and Critique, published online August 2015; in print Vol. 9, 2016, 595-613.
“Arabs and Muslims in the Media after 9/11: Representational Strategies for a ‘Post-race’ Era,” American Quarterly, Vol. 65, Iss. 1, March 2013, 161-169.
“Selling American Diversity and Muslim American Identity Through Non-Profit Advertising Post-9/11,” American Quarterly, Vol. 59, No. 3, September 2007, 593-622. This special journal issue has been published as a book: Religion and Politics in the Contemporary United States, R. Marie Griffith and Melani McAlister, eds., Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2008, 67-96.
“Arab and Arab American Feminisms: An Introduction,” Co-authored with Rabab Abdulhadi and Nadine Naber in “Nation, Gender, and Belonging: Arab/Arab-American Feminist Perspectives,” MIT Electronic Journal of Middle East Studies, Vol. 5, Spring 2005, 7-24. Co-edited journal issue.
“Real Time with Bill Maher and the Good Muslims of Liberal Multiculturalism,” Muslims and Contemporary U.S. Politics, Mohammad Khalil, Ed., Harvard University Press, forthcoming.
“How Stereotypes Persist Despite Innovations in Media Representations,” With Stones in Our Hands: Writings of Muslims, Racism, and Empire, Junaid Rana and Sohail Daulatzai, eds., University of Minnesota Press, 2018, 258-271.
“Arab Americans, Arabs, Muslims,” Routledge Companion to Media and Race, Christopher Campbell, ed. New York: Routledge Press, 2017, 241-249.
“Arabs and Muslims in the U.S.-American Media Before and After 9/11,” Media and Minorities: Questions of Representation from an International Perspective, Georg Ruhrmann, Peter Widmann, and Yasemin Shoman, eds., Göttigen, Germany: Vandenhoech & Ruprecht, 2016, 104-117.
“Representations of Arabs and Muslims in Post-9/11 TV Dramas,” The Colorblind Screen: Race and Television in Contemporary America, Sarah Nilsen and Sarah E. Turner, eds., 2014, 140-166.
“24: Challenging Stereotypes,” How to Watch Television, Jason Mittell and Ethan Thompson, eds. New York: New York University Press, 2013, 85-93.
“The Cultural Politics of ‘the Middle East’ in the Americas: Towards a Postcolonial Diasporic Reading,” co-authored with Ella Shohat, Between the Middle East and the Americas: The Cultural Politics of Diaspora, Evelyn Alsultany and Ella Shohat, eds. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2013, 3-41.
“From Arab Terrorists to Patriotic Americans: Representational Strategies in Post-9/11 TV Dramas,” Between the Middle East and the Americas: The Cultural Politics of Diaspora, Evelyn Alsultany and Ella Shohat, eds. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2013, 153-175.
“Representations: Visual Arts: Television: United States of America,” Encyclopedia of Women and Islamic Cultures, Suad Joseph, ed. Brill Online, 2012, 9 pages.
“Arab and Arab American Feminisms: An Introduction,” Co-authored with Rabab Abdulhadi and Nadine Naber, Arab and Arab American Feminisms: Gender, Violence, and Belonging, Rabab Abdulhadi, Evelyn Alsultany, and Nadine Naber, eds. Syracuse: Syracuse University Press, 2011, xix-xxxix. An earlier version appeared in “Nation, Gender, and Belonging: Arab/Arab-American Feminist Perspectives,” MIT Electronic Journal of Middle East Studies, Vol. 5, Spring 2005, 7-24.
“The Prime Time Plight of Arab-Muslim-Americans After 9/11: Configurations of Race and Nation in TV Dramas,” Race and Arab Americans Before and After September 11; From Invisible Citizens to Visible Subjects, Nadine Naber and Amaney Jamal, eds., Syracuse University Press, 2007, 204-228.
“From Ambiguity to Abjection: Iraqi-Americans Negotiating Race in the United States,” The Arab Diaspora: Voices of an Anguished Scream, Zahia Smail Salhi and Ian Richard Netton, eds., London: Routledge, 2006, 127-142.
“Towards a Multiethnic Cartography: Multiethnic Identity, Mono-Racial Cultural Logic, and Popular Culture,” Mixing it Up: Multiracial Subjects, Kenneth Speirs and SanSan Kwan, eds., Austin: University of Texas Press, 2004, 141-162.
“Dr. Jack Shaheen Established an Entire Field of Study, 1935-2017,” Blog post, Reclaiming Identity: Dismantling Arab Stereotypes, July 11, 2017, http://arabstereotypes.org/blog/201707/11-436.
Section co-editor with Louise Cainkar and Pauline Homsi Vinson, of special journal section, New Directions in Arab American Studies, Mashriq and Mahjar, Vol. 3, No. 2, 2016.
“Reclaiming Identity Online: An Interview with Evelyn Alsultany,” Jane Abell, American Anthropologist, Vol. 118, Issue 1, March 2016, 161-165.
“Representations of Arabs, Muslims, and Iranians in an Era of Complex Characters and Storylines,” Film Criticism Journal, Volume 40, Issue 1, 2016. http://quod.lib.umich.edu/f/fc/13761232.0040.102?view=text;rgn=main.
“Muslims are facing a civil rights crisis in America,” The Washington Post, November 11, 2015, https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/in-theory/wp/2015/11/11/muslims-are-facing-a-civil-rights-crisis-in-america/.
“Tyrant: How a TV drama with so much potential to challenge stereotypes ends up reinscribing them,” Afkar/Ideas, Institute Européen de la Méditeranée, No. 46, Summer 2015, 75-77 (in French and Spanish).
“Black Feminism Is: Reflections on the Black Feminist Think Tank Symposium,” written by Sherie Randolph and Erica Edwards with a paragraph contribution from me, Jadaliyya, April 19, 2015, http://www.jadaliyya.com/pages/index/21428/black-feminism-is_reflections-on-the-black-feminis.
“Beyond Intent: Why We Need a New Paradigm to Think about Racialized Violence,” From the Square, New York University Press Blog, February 17, 2015, http://www.fromthesquare.org/?p=7165.
“How Stereotypes Gain Their Power: Alsultany on Hollywood’s Arabs and Muslims,” Interviewed by Kristyn Acho, Arab American Institute, December 9, 2014.
“Stereotyping of Arabs and Muslims Persists after 9/11,” Islamic Horizons, November/December 2014, 46-48.
“‘A Space for the Spiritual’: A Roundtable on Race, Gender, and Islam in the United States,” Moderated by Sylvia Chan-Malik, with Evelyn Alsultany, Su’ad Abdul Khabeer, and Maryam Kashani, Amerasia Journal, Volume 40, Issue 1, 2014: 17-33.
“Argo Tries But Fails to Diffuse Stereotypes,” The Islamic Monthly, Fall 2013, Vol. 29, Iss. 1, 104-107.
“Protesting Muslim Americans as Patriotic Americans: The All-Amerian Muslim Controversy,” Journal of Mass Media Ethics: Exploring Questions of Media Morality, Vol. 27, Iss. 2, 2012, 145-148.
“All-American Muslim: Reinforcing One Stereotype, Challenging Another,” From the Square, New York University Press Blog, January 6, 2012, 2 pages, http://www.fromthesquare.org/?p=1916.
“Representations of Arabs and Muslims in Post-9/11 TV Dramas,” Arab and Muslim American Civil Rights and Identity: A Selection of Scholarly Writings from the Decade After 9/11, Washington, DC: ADC Research Institute, September 2011, 184-190.
“Arab and Muslim Stereotypes Influence Thought, Policies,” Press of Atlantic City, July 26, 2011, http://www.pressofatlanticcity.com/opinion/commentary/evelyn-alsultany-arab-and-muslim-stereotypes-influence-thought-policies/article_8378abb9-d59f-53f5-bbdb-d347ab4eef6b.html. Also published as “It’s Time for Racist Arab and Muslim Stereotypes to End,” Arabdetroit.com, July 22, 2011; and as “Hay que acabar con el racismo contra arabes y musulmanes,” El Diario La Prensa, July 24, 2011.
“Stealth Muslim,” Arab and Arab American Feminisms: Gender, Violence, and Belonging, Rabab Abdulhadi, Evelyn Alsultany, and Nadine Naber, eds. Syracuse: Syracuse University Press, 2011, 307-314.
“The ‘Ground Zero’ Mosque Controversy and ‘Post Race’ Racism,” States of Devotion Blog, Inaugural Issue, Ann Pellegrini, Diana Taylor, and Marcial Godoy, eds., Hemispheric Institute, October 2010, 2 pages, http://hemisphericinstitute.org/devotion/2010/10/the-“ground-zero-mosque”-controversy-and-“post-race”-racism/.
“Representing the War on Terror in TV Dramas,” International Connections, Publication of the Center for International and Comparative Studies at the University of Michigan, Fall 2009, 4–6.
“Night of Longing for the Homeland,” Mizna: Prose, Poetry and Art Exploring Arab America, Vol. 5, Iss. 1, 2003, 32-37.
“Los Intersticios: Recasting Moving Selves,” This Bridge We Call Home: Radical Visions for Transformation, Gloria Anzaldúa and AnaLouise Keating, eds., New York: Routledge, 2002, 106-110. Republished in Race, Class and Gender in the United States, 6th -10th Editions, Paula S. Rothenberg, ed., New York: Worth, 2003/2016, 365-366. Also republished in Rhetorical Visions: Writing and Reading in a Visual Culture, Wendy S. Hesford and Brenda J. Brueggemann, eds., Boston: Pearson Custom Publishing, 2005, 304-306; The Matrix Reader: Examining the Dynamics of Oppression and Privilege, Abby Ferber, Christina Jimenez, Andrea Herrera, and Dena Samuels, eds., New York: McGraw-Hill, 2008; and Women in Culture: An Intersectional Anthology for Gender and Women’s Studies, 2nd edition, John Wiley & Sons, July 2016.
Book Review of Tim Jon Semmerling’s “’Evil’ Arabs in American Popular Film: Orientalist Fear,” Middle East Journal, Vol. 61, Iss. 2, Spring 2007, 365-366.
Book Review of Shahla Haeri’s “No Shame for the Sun: Lives of Professional Pakistani Women,” International Journal of Middle East Studies, Vol. 36, Iss. 3, August 2004, 498-499.