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By Samuel Rawson Gardiner
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The chapters in Part 2 focus on specific topics. Robert Crawford looks at recent developments in Scottish Studies and Katie Gramich looks at the problems of the relationship between British and Welsh Studies in chapters that challenge assumptions about the global application of the term ‘British’. Sabina Sharkey’s essay looks at key issues in Irish Studies and argues that tradition, like history, is always constructed selectively. All three chapters explore questions of cultural hegemony and cultural/ national identity.
Thus, to refuse systematic study is to remain ignorant; to observe (in however liberally sympathetic a spirit) is to appropriate. Derrida wants us to remember that every objective account, account of an object, includes its own subject, the point of view of writer or spectator. Cultural studies, having already followed a trajectory anticipating this perception, should continue to be promoted and encouraged, especially if it can keep this epistemological sense of subject and object at the heart of its developing enterprise.
Shakespeare, that great cultural icon, has been made and remade as often as ideas of Englishness and Britishness have been refashioned. 333. 2 Vanda Blundell, John Shepherd and Ian Taylor (eds) Relocating Cultural Studies: Developments in Theory and Research (London: Routledge, 1993). 7. 199. 4 Salman Rushdie, Imaginary Homelands (London: Granta Books, 1991). 5 Hanif Kureishi, The Buddha of Suburbia (London: Faber & Faber, 1991). 3. 6, no. 27–45. 91–107. 8 Stuart Hall, ‘Old and New Identities: Old and New Ethnicities’, in Anthony King, op.