Pure Mixed Blood: The Multiple Identities of Amerasians in South Korea
ProQuest, 2007 - 256 頁
Many Amerasians subscribe to a presumed racial hierarchy incorporated and contextualized in the countries of their births from a western perspective on "race" in their own identity ascription and claiming. However, this hierarchy is neither simple nor fixed. It is complicated by perceptions and notions of "race" and what it means to be "human." Class, gender, generation, English-speaking ability, appearance/beauty, parentage, education, and social support networks and organization affiliations also influence attitudes and perceptions. My research examines the local, global, and historical reasons that contribute to the ways Amerasians are perceived, as well as the ways they perceive themselves, including the on-going racial/ethnic/political dialogue within Korea and between Korea, the United States, and the international community.
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
We Want What Everybody Else Wants to Live 151
Nationalist Movements and the Articulation of Identities
Racing the Other in Korea
Representations of Amerasian Identity in the United States
American Names Korean Names
Redefining and Claiming Amerasian Identity
Human Rights International Community Globalization
Immigrating to the US Why and Why not?
Feeling the Want of Something More ashwiwŏ hada
Appendix B Illustrations
97th Congress adoption Amerasian Act Amerasian children Amerasian Immigration Amerasian woman Amerasians in South Asia Asian asked bill born boundaries Buck Foundation camptown areas chapter citizens citizenship Comfort Women context continue countries created cultural defined discrimination discusses ethnic Eurasians experiences explained father foreign gender globalization Hines Ward honhyol human rights identity as Korean individuals interactions interviews issue Itaewon Japan Japanese Japanese Brazilians Jeremiah Denton Kang kijichon Korean American Korean name Korean national Korean society Korean women Lee Yoo-jin lives look Korean male married military camptown military presence minjok mixed blood mother movements multiculturalism munsan nation-state nationalist NGOs non-Korean one’s organizations orphans Pearl perceptions Philippines political population processes prostitution racial racism response role Royce rules of membership Seoul social soldiers South Korea specifically told Tongduch’on transnational Uijongbu Vietnam workers