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  • Print publication year: 2013
  • Online publication date: August 2013

17 - Muslim Youth Cultures

Further Reading

Aidi, Hishaam, “Verily, There Is One Hip-Hop Ummah: Islam, Cultural Protest and Urban Marginality,” Socialism and Democracy 18:2 (2004): 107–126.
Alim, H. Samy, Roc the Mic Right: The Language of Hip Hop Culture (New York, 2006).
Bunt, Gary, iMuslims: Rewiring the House of Islam (Chapel Hill, 2009).
cooke, miriam, and Bruce Lawrence, eds., Muslim Networks from Hajj to Hip Hop (Chapel Hill, 2005).
Hosman, Sarah Siltanen, “Muslim Punk Rock in the United States: A Social History of the Taqwacores” (Master’s thesis, University of North Carolina at Greensboro, 2009).
Khabeer, Suad Abdul, “Rep That Islam: The Rhyme and Reason of American Islamic Hip Hop,” Muslim World 97:1 (2007): 125–141.
el-Nawawy, Mohammad, and Sahar Khamis, Islam Dot Com: Contemporary Islamic Discourses in Cyberspace (New York, 2009).
Rashid, Hussein, “Taqwacore Roundtable: On Punks, the Media, and the Meaning of ‘Muslim,’” Religion Dispatches, February 10, 2010.
Student Press Initiative, This Is Where I Need to Be: Oral Histories of Muslim Youth in New York City (New York, 2008).
Tarlo, Emma, Visibly Muslim: Fashion, Politics and Faith (Oxford, 2010).