1. The Turn to Ethics.Marjorie B. Garber, Beatrice Hanssen & Rebecca L. Walkowitz (eds.) - 2000 - Routledge.
    What kind of turn is the turn to ethics? A Right turn? A Left turn? A wrong turn? A U-turn? Ethics is back in literary studies, philosophy, and political theory. Where critiques of universal man and the autonomous human subject had, in recent years, produced a resistance to ethics in many fields of scholarship, today these critiques have generated a crossover among disciplines and led to theories and practices that see and do ethics otherwise. The decentering of the subject, the (...)
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    English as a Foreign Language: David Mitchell and the Born-Translated Novel.Rebecca L. Walkowitz - 2015 - Substance 44 (2):30-46.
    The truth of a myth, your Honor, is not its words but its patterns.Why would a novel want to undermine its own words? Surely, literature is made of words, and any ambitious novel would want to wear its words proudly, declaiming their truth as well as their beauty. Yet we know that novels produced in smaller languages, which possess fewer publishers and fewer readers, have needed to make their words accessible, both to distant audiences and to translators in dominant languages. (...)
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  3. Cosmopolitan Ethics: The Home and the World.Rebecca L. Walkowitz - 2000 - In Marjorie B. Garber, Beatrice Hanssen & Rebecca L. Walkowitz (eds.), The Turn to Ethics. Routledge. pp. 221--230.