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Digital Subscriptions >  General Interest > News & Current Affairs > Boston Review Magazine > Left Elsewhere

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(0 Customer Reviews)   |     Write Review 4 issues per year Boston Review is a magazine of ideas, independent and nonprofit. We cover lots of ground through digital and print—politics, poetry, fiction, book reviews, and criticism. Our mission is to cultivate a public sphere that models pluralism of thought—by loosening the hold of convention, forswearing glibness and groupthink, putting poetry alongside politics, and subjecting arguments to the constructive scrutiny of a diverse and discerning public.

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Boston Review  |  Left Elsewhere  


“Rural spaces,” writes Elizabeth Catte, author of What You Are Getting Wrong About Appalachia, “are often thought of as places absent of things, from people of color to modern amenities to radical politics. The truth, as usual, is more complicated.”

With activists, historians, and political scientists as guides, Left Elsewhere explores the radical politics of rural America—its past, its priorities, and its moral commitments—that mainstream progressives overlook. This volume shows how these communities are fighting, and winning, some of the left’s biggest battles. From novel health care initiatives in the face of the opioid crisis to living wages for teachers, these struggles do not fall neatly into the “puny language,” as Rev. William Barber says, of Democrat or Republican. Instead they help us rethink the rural–urban opposition at the heart of U.S. politics. The future of the left, this collection argues, could be found elsewhere.

With contributions from William J. Barber II, Lesly-Marie Buer, Elizabeth Catte, Ash-Lee Woodard Henderson, Nancy Isenberg, Elaine C. Kamarck, Michael Kazin, Toussaint Losier, Robin McDowell, Bob Moser, Hugh Ryan, Matt Stoller, Ruy Teixeira, Makani Themba, and Jessica Wilkerson.
Boston Review is a magazine of ideas, independent and nonprofit. We cover lots of ground through digital and print—politics, poetry, fiction, book reviews, and criticism. Our mission is to cultivate a public sphere that models pluralism of thought—by loosening the hold of convention, forswearing glibness and groupthink, putting poetry alongside politics, and subjecting arguments to the constructive scrutiny of a diverse and discerning public.

The full text of Boston Review's publications, including our archive, have been available online for more than twenty years, always for free and without paywalls. We are committed to staying free for all our readers, but can only do so through the help of members and digital subscribers of our print issues.

We invite you to join the conversation. Democracy depends on it.
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Articles in this issue

Below is a selection of articles in Boston Review Left Elsewhere.

Editors’ Note Deborah Chasman & Joshua Cohen THE CARTOGRAPHY OF U.S. politics has hardened into cliché: islands of urban blue in a vast sea of rural red. In the recent midterm elections, however, rural w...
Left Elsewhere Elizabeth Catte WHEN MY GRANDFATHER was a child, his stepfather would bring him along as he sold moonshine to poor working men in southwestern Virginia coal country. The men adored my grandfath...
Why Institutions Drive Change Michael Kazin HISTORICAL MEMORY is both a powerful and perilous thing. It can inspire you to emulate the great deeds of your forerunners. But it can also offer the balm of false comfort when wh...
Class Matters Nancy Isenberg ELIZABETH CATTE IS RIGHT that the media treated Donald Trump voters as a group needing to be explained. Pundits in search of a grand narrative found it in J. D. Vance’s Hillbilly...
The Last Steep Ascent Bob Moser I GREW UP QUEER in a white working-class North Carolina clan during the 1970s, that moment in history when the backlash to civil rights and feminism and unionism was beginning to gath...
Legacies of Resistance Ash-Lee Woodard Henderson SINCE 2016 the number of people who want to chat with me about rural communities, particularly in the South, has dramatically increased. Popular questions include how ...
Issue Cover

Boston Review   |   Left Elsewhere   


“Rural spaces,” writes Elizabeth Catte, author of What You Are Getting Wrong About Appalachia, “are often thought of as places absent of things, from people of color to modern amenities to radical politics. The truth, as usual, is more complicated.”

With activists, historians, and political scientists as guides, Left Elsewhere explores the radical politics of rural America—its past, its priorities, and its moral commitments—that mainstream progressives overlook. This volume shows how these communities are fighting, and winning, some of the left’s biggest battles. From novel health care initiatives in the face of the opioid crisis to living wages for teachers, these struggles do not fall neatly into the “puny language,” as Rev. William Barber says, of Democrat or Republican. Instead they help us rethink the rural–urban opposition at the heart of U.S. politics. The future of the left, this collection argues, could be found elsewhere.

With contributions from William J. Barber II, Lesly-Marie Buer, Elizabeth Catte, Ash-Lee Woodard Henderson, Nancy Isenberg, Elaine C. Kamarck, Michael Kazin, Toussaint Losier, Robin McDowell, Bob Moser, Hugh Ryan, Matt Stoller, Ruy Teixeira, Makani Themba, and Jessica Wilkerson.
As a subscriber you'll receive the following benefits:

  A discount off the RRP of your magazine
  Your magazine delivered to your door each month
  You'll never miss an issue
  You’re protected from price rises that may happen later in the year
  Money-back guarantee

You'll receive 4 issues during a 1 year Boston Review magazine print subscription.
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