Kenan Malik: Pandaemonium

Garry Clarkson (Photographer), Keenan Malik

Research output: Non-textual formDigital or Visual Products

Abstract

Photograph to contextualise Keenan Malik's account fo the Rushdie Affair: Cloaked as it is in the shadow of the fatwa, The Satanic Verses has come to be seen purely as a novel about Islam. Rushdie wrote it, in fact, as a novel about the migrant experience that ‘could explore the joining-ups and also disjointednesses of here and there, then and now, reality and dreams’.
Original languageEnglish
Publication statusPublished - 14 Feb 2014

Fingerprint

Novel
Fatwa
Islam
Migrants
The Satanic Verses

Cite this

Clarkson, G. (Photographer), & Malik, K. (Author). (2014). Kenan Malik: Pandaemonium. Digital or Visual Products
Clarkson, Garry (Photographer) ; Malik, Keenan (Author). / Kenan Malik: Pandaemonium. [Digital or Visual Products].
@misc{b2b50e7bedec4061a9cf001611352226,
title = "Kenan Malik: Pandaemonium",
abstract = "Photograph to contextualise Keenan Malik's account fo the Rushdie Affair: Cloaked as it is in the shadow of the fatwa, The Satanic Verses has come to be seen purely as a novel about Islam. Rushdie wrote it, in fact, as a novel about the migrant experience that ‘could explore the joining-ups and also disjointednesses of here and there, then and now, reality and dreams’.",
author = "Garry Clarkson and Keenan Malik",
year = "2014",
month = "2",
day = "14",
language = "English",

}

Clarkson, G & Malik, K, Kenan Malik: Pandaemonium, 2014, Digital or Visual Products.
Kenan Malik: Pandaemonium. Clarkson, Garry (Photographer); Malik, Keenan (Author). 2014.

Research output: Non-textual formDigital or Visual Products

TY - ADVS

T1 - Kenan Malik: Pandaemonium

AU - Malik, Keenan

A2 - Clarkson, Garry

PY - 2014/2/14

Y1 - 2014/2/14

N2 - Photograph to contextualise Keenan Malik's account fo the Rushdie Affair: Cloaked as it is in the shadow of the fatwa, The Satanic Verses has come to be seen purely as a novel about Islam. Rushdie wrote it, in fact, as a novel about the migrant experience that ‘could explore the joining-ups and also disjointednesses of here and there, then and now, reality and dreams’.

AB - Photograph to contextualise Keenan Malik's account fo the Rushdie Affair: Cloaked as it is in the shadow of the fatwa, The Satanic Verses has come to be seen purely as a novel about Islam. Rushdie wrote it, in fact, as a novel about the migrant experience that ‘could explore the joining-ups and also disjointednesses of here and there, then and now, reality and dreams’.

UR - https://kenanmalik.wordpress.com/2014/02/14/in-the-shadow-of-the-fatwa/

M3 - Digital or Visual Products

ER -