Rushdie Revisited

Rushdie Revisited Ronald Beiner to bridge the cultural gap between liberal and non-liberal cultures, to explain the point of view of each to the other, and to explain patiently to each side how a full historical understanding of the development of opposing perspectives warrants whatever mutual compromises will bring cultural peace. But mediators often suffer the fate of displeasing both sides in the conflict they are trying to mediate, and in this particular case, there may well "Very true," he said. be reasons for both sides in the dispute to think that Parekh has "Well, I said, "since we brought up the subject of poetry again, failed to do justice to what they see as being at stake from their let it be our apology that it was then fitting for us to send it own point of view: on Rushdie's side, because Parekh wants to away from the city on account of its character. . . . All the same, see art knocked down to size to fit the requirements of political let it be said that, if poetry directed to pleasure and imitation peace, and on the side of Rushdie's critics, because he wants to have any argument http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The Good Society Penn State University Press

Rushdie Revisited

The Good Society, Volume 12 (2)

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Publisher
Penn State University Press
Copyright
Copyright © 2003 by The Pennsylvania State University.
ISSN
1538-9731
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Ronald Beiner to bridge the cultural gap between liberal and non-liberal cultures, to explain the point of view of each to the other, and to explain patiently to each side how a full historical understanding of the development of opposing perspectives warrants whatever mutual compromises will bring cultural peace. But mediators often suffer the fate of displeasing both sides in the conflict they are trying to mediate, and in this particular case, there may well "Very true," he said. be reasons for both sides in the dispute to think that Parekh has "Well, I said, "since we brought up the subject of poetry again, failed to do justice to what they see as being at stake from their let it be our apology that it was then fitting for us to send it own point of view: on Rushdie's side, because Parekh wants to away from the city on account of its character. . . . All the same, see art knocked down to size to fit the requirements of political let it be said that, if poetry directed to pleasure and imitation peace, and on the side of Rushdie's critics, because he wants to have any argument

Journal

The Good SocietyPenn State University Press

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