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29. On Said and Marxism, see Michael Sprinker, ‘The National Question: Said, Ahmad, Jameson,’ Public Culture 6 (1993/1994); also Tim Brennan, ‘Places of Mind, Occupied Lands: Edward Said and Philology,’ in Edward Said: A Critical Reader, ed. Michael Sprinker (Oxford: Blackwell, 1992). 30. Peter Mallios, ‘Traveling with Conrad: An Interview with Edward Said,’ in Conrad in the Twenty-First Century, ed. Carola Kaplan, Peter Mallios, Andrea White (London: Routledge, 2005), 300. [Original date of interview: 28 February 2003] 31.
What, then, is the real attraction of canonical European literary texts for Said? As noted at the start, when Said, in interviews and texts after Orientalism, offered a defence of his attachment to high culture, that defence was often hesitant or ambivalent.
67, 63. 13. , 117. 14. See especially, Abdirahman Hussein, Edward Said: Criticism and Society (London: Verso, 2002). A more nuanced position on the consistency of Said’s work is taken by Tim Brennan who while allowing that there were changes of view and different emphases over time, considers that in Beginnings he ‘staked out all the motifs, including the political outlooks, of subsequent decades’. Personal correspondence. 15. At the same time he was working on Orientalism. 16. ‘Opponents, Audiences, Constituencies, and Community,’ (1982), in Reflections on Exile and Other Literary and Cultural Essays, 119.