This edited collection is a cogent exploration of how the events of September 11 and the subsequent war on terror have impacted on the lived experiences of British South Asian Muslims in a number of important spheres, namely, religious and ethnic identity, citizenship, Islamophobia, gender and education, radicalism, media and political representation.
The contributors to this volume are specialists in the fields of sociology, social geography, anthropology, theology and law.
Each of the chapters explores the positions of South Asian Muslims from different analytical perspectives based on various methodological approaches.
A number of the chapters carry primary empirical analysis, therefore making this one of the most pertinent compilations in this field.
Other contributions are more discursive, providing valuable polemics on the current positions of British South Asian Muslims.