Korea and Its Futures: Unification and the Unfinished War

Palgrave Macmillan, 2000年2月5日 - 336 頁
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Despite the passage of over forty years since the official end of the civil war in Korea, the north and the south sections of the country remain technically at war. Roy Richard Grinker suggests that a fundamental obstacle to peace on the peninsula is that South Korea has become a nation in which nearly all aspects of economic, political, and cultural identity are defined in opposition to North Korea. He further demonstrates that in spite of its status as a sacred goal for all Koreans, the idea of unification threatens the world in which almost every South Korean has been born and raised.

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Korea and its futures: Unification and the unfinished war

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In a provocative sociocultural study, Grinker (anthropology and international affairs, George Washington Univ.) unmasks traditional rhetoric, demonstrating that South Korea's "sacred" unification goal ... 閱讀評論全文

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關於作者 (2000)

Roy Richard Grinker is Associate Professor of Anthropology and International Affairs at George Washington University and Senior Asian Fellow at the Atlantic Council of the United States in Washington, DC.