As the editors state from the outset, the purpose of this collection is to advocate "an intellectual move away from Eurocentric modes of theorizing" (p. xv), explaining further the flaws of Eurocentric theory in the introduction and proposing trans-Asia methodology as a potential substitute. . . Nine essays explore a diversity of what trans-Asia might mean as a theory or practice, ranging from a general recognition of the values of globalization to the ways in which cultural productions and material culture can be employed to transcend a nationalist model of identity to become trans-Asian. . . Scholars of theory and method will likely find this study valuable for its insights. . . Overall, the editors and authors deserve credit for seriously considering trans-Asian alternatives to Eurocentric models for further investigation. In that regard, Trans-Asia as Method achieves its purpose. Summing Up: Recommended. . . Graduate students, faculty, and professionals.