1. H. W. Brands, India and the United States: The Cold Peace (Boston, 1990); G. W. Choudhury, India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, and the Major Powers (New York, 1975); Robert J. McMahon, The Cold War on the Periphery: The United States, India, and Pakistan (New York, 1994) ; Dennis Merrill, Bread and the Ballot: The United States and India’s Economic Development (Chapel Hill, 1990). See also W. Norman Brown, The United States and India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, 3d ed. (Cambridge, Mass., 1972); M. S. Venkataramani, The American Role in Pakistan, 1947–1958 (New Delhi, 1982); Selig S. Harrison, India: The Most Dangerous Decades (Princeton, 1960); A. P. Rana, ed., Four Decades of Indo-U.S. Relations: A Commemorative Retrospective (New Delhi, 1994); and M. Srinivas Chary, The Eagle and the Peacock: U.S. Foreign Policy toward India since In dependence (Westport, Conn., 1995).
2. Raymond Williams, Keywords: A Vocabulary of Culture and Society (New York, 1983), 87; Clifford Geertz, The Interpretation of Cultures (New York, 1973), 5.
3. Geertz, Interpretation of Cultures, 14; Robert H. Winthrop, Dictionary of Concepts in Cul tural Anthropology (New York, 1991), 50–59; Alan Barnard and jonatfian Spencer, “Culture,” in Barnard and Spencer, eds., Encyclopedia of Social and Cultural Anthropology (London, 1996). 136–42·
4. Barnard and Spencer, “Culture,” 140–41; Winthrop, Dictionary of Concepts, 56–57; Melvyn Leffler, “New Approaches, Old Interpretations, and Prospective Reconfigurations,” Diplomatic History 19, 2 (1995): 173–96.
5. Bernard S. Cohn, “History and Anthropology: The State of Play,” in An Anthropologist among the Historians and Other Essays (New Delhi, 1987), 26. See also John Dower, War without Mercy (New York, 1986), 118–46.
6. Akira Iriye, “Culture and Power: International Relations as Intercultural Relations,” Diplomatic History 3, 2 (1979): 115–28; idem, Power and Culture: The Japanese-American War 1941–1945 (Cambridge, Mass., 1981); idem, “Culture,” Journal of American History 77, 1 (1990):99–107.